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May 18, 1934 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-18

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/Nne Fraternities And Sororities

To Iold Summer For tals

To night

V - .___. .... _"____ ._ __

Campus Houses.
Will Celebrate
Before Exams
Scabbard And Blade Will
Entertain At Washtenaw

Dramatic Season To Bring Famous Dancer

Nine fraternities and sororities ar
celebrating the before-exams periot
with dances tonight. Summer for-
mals are the most popular type o:
dance and all nine houses will hol
such parties.
Scabbard and Blade is entertaining
at the Washtenaw Country Club, wit
Max Gail's orchestra furnishing th
music. The dance is a summer for-
mal with all the faculty members o
Scabbard and Blade as guests of the
Sigma Nu fraternity is holding a
formal dinner dance. The party i
closed and the music will be fur-
nished by Al Cowan's band.
Mr. and Mrs. William Palmer and
Dr. and Mrs. Maurice McGarvey wil.
chaperon the party at Kappa Sigm
fraternity. The dance will be a sum-
mer formal. Burt Jackson's orches-
tra will provide the music and Wand
Vandenberg, '36, is in charge. Bil
Marshall's orchestra will furnish the
music for the closed party at Alpha
Tau Omega fraternity. Dr. William
Brace, Dr. and Mrs. Harold Cun-
ningham and Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Mur-
bach will act as chaperons.
A closed dinner-dance will be held
at Theta Chi fraternity tonight. Mr
and Mrs. Len Wilson will be the
guests of the fraternity. A closed
formal is being held at Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternity. Al Cowans or-
chestra will play.
Alpha Epsilon Mu, honorary musi-
cal society, will enter at the League
with a closed spring formal. A De-
troit orchestra will play for the party
which was planned by George Hall.
Marjorie Oostdyk, '36, is in charge
of the spring formal to be held at
Alpha Chi Omega sorority tonight.
Russ Armstrong's band will play for
the dance. Mrs. Boone Gross, Mrs.
John Mathes and Dr. and Mrs. D. E.
Standish will chaperon.
Betsy Barbour
Girls On Stunt
Night Program
Entertainment in the League Grill
Room at stunt night Wednesday was
presented entirely by members of the
Betsy Barbour dormitory. Marion
Holden, '37, and Dorothy Vale, '37,
Who was attired as a man, opened
the program with a graceful tango.
One of the most unique perform-
ances of the year was given by Win-
nie Muffet, '37, when she played a
mouth organ, a medley of "She'll Be
Comin' Round the Mountain," "Tur-
ke~y in the Straw," and "The Victors."
The "Betsy" trio, consisting of Jean
McLean, '37, Rachel Lease, '37M,
and Miss Vale, concluded the pro-
gram singing their own arrangement
of "Old Pappy," "Sweet Sue," and
"Three Little Pigs."
Because next week will bring the
conclusion of all stunt night pro-
grams for this year, a clever enter-
tainment is being planned.
Black QuillElects
Officers At Meeting
Members of Black Quill, literary
society for women, elected officers at
a recent meeting. The women who
will serve during the next year are:
Dorothy Gies, '36, president; Cecily
Sellars, '35, vice president; Anne
Henkel, '36, secretary; and Edith
Engel, '35, treasurer.
Juniors Honor Seniors
At Newberry Dormitory
Juniors of Helen Newberry Resi-

dence entertained the seniors at the
annual junior-senior dinner Wed-
nesday night. Isabelle Currie, '35,
house-president, presided as toast-
The oil-can and the alarm clock,
presented each year to a senior and
junior of the dormitory, were given
this year to Ruth Westover, '34, and
Harriet Wajtowicz, '36.
Opening of this exclu-
sive shop carrying com-
e plete line of Gossard
foundation garments
and other Lastex mer-
r <i ,,lic

Doris Humphrey, modern creative dancer, will appear with Charles:
Widman in three Dramatic Seascn matinees on May 21, 22, and 24.
They were formicrly assoiated with Ruth St. Denis and Ted Shawn, and
have appaired i "Americana" and, this fall, in "As Thousands Cheer."

Musie Soeiet
To Take Eight
In Ceremonies
Local, M.S.C. Chapters, To
Hold Ban.net, Dance;
Take Students, Faculty
Prof. Joseph Brinkman of the
School of Music and Marius E. Fos-
senkemper, solo clarinetist with the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra, will be-
bome honorary members and six stu-
'ients will be inducted into active
membership in Alpha Epsilon Mu,
national honorary musical fraternity,
in ceremonies today at the Union.
Professor Brinkman, pianist of the
School of Music Trio, will become an
honorary member of the Michigan
chapter and Mr. Fossenkemper, who
is a member of the music faculties
at Michigan State College and Michi-
gan State Normal College, an honor-
ary member of the M.S.C. chapter.
The initiation will be conducted by
the local chapter at 4:30 p.m. in the
Union, and a banquet an slance fol-
lowing will be joint functions of the
two chapters.
The six students who will join the
local chapter are: Rowe A. Balmer,
'34, Pope Benjamin, '35SM, Kenneth
L. Bovee, '35SM, William Clement,
'36, William Montgomery, '36, and
Edwin Rice, '35.
Wellington B. Huntley, '34, presi-
dent of the local chapter, will be
toastmaster at the banquet, which is
scheduled for 6:30 p.m. on the lower
terrace of the Union. Prof. David
Mattern of the School of Music will
be the principal speaker, and Profes-
sor Brinkman and Mr. Fossenkemper
are expected to speak. A greeting to
the 20 expected actives from East
Lansing will be extended by George
N. Hall, '35, and a response by La-
vern Minkley, president of the State
chapter. Prof. Alexander Schuster,
of the M.S.C. music school, will play
a cello solo, accompanied by Archie
Honor guests at the banquet and
dance will be previously-inducted
honorary members of the East Lan-
sing chapter. Among these will be
Prof. Leonard Falcone, director of the
M.S.C. Military Band; Professors Ar-
thur Farrell and Fred Patton of the
M.S.C. music s c h o o 1; Professors
Schuster and Fossenkemper; and
Michael Press, of the staff of the
Michigan State News.
The dance, an invitational spring
formal, will be held at 9 p.m. in the
Grand Rapids Room of the League,
with the Michigan chapter acting as
host. Pete Perkins' Orchestra, a
Detroit group which has played at
several local fraternity dances, will
furnish the music. Patrons will be
Professor and Mrs. Brinkman, Pro-
fessor and Mrs. Mattern, and Prof.
Otto Stahl.
Belated Arivals io
You're lucky if you haven't;
found yours yet, for these
Seersuckers, Organzas and
Chiffons are well worth
waiting for.
Priced from-
$ 1 I


And Slacks

Will Be Featured
In Suimmer Apar
The days are past and gone for-
ever when the summer wardrobe of
the feminine swimming enthusiast
consisted of one very practical, if not
beautiful swimming suit, a gingham
dress to wear to and from the old
swimming hole, and a hickory limb
thrown in upon which to hang said
The up-to-date swimmer finds that
this sport necessitates a wardrobe
more extensive than that of the most
unathletic social butterfly. Not only
is it absolutely obligatory these days
to have a large collection of beach
accessories, but we find that the garb
for actual swimming is completely
separate from that which is de rigueur
for lounging on the sand.
Shorts and slacks are the thing for
the beach. The newest thing in the
slack line is a cotton knit fabric which
is made up into separate slacks as
well as in a new over-all style which
is completely backless and features
halter straps.
Sweaters and cotton blouses are
worn with the shorts and there is a
new jacket, styled just like a man's
mess jacket, that gives a very nau-
tical effect to the beach ensemble.
For the swimmer who does not
heed the admonition "don't go near
the water" there are real action swim-
ming suits, that do not differ greatly
from those in vogue last year. Knit
suits of course are the thing for the
conservative swimmer, and they are
still shown with the very low sun-
back. Most suits have adjustable
straps so that the maximum number
of ultra-violet rays may be absorbed
during sun-bathing and the suits ad-

Entrants For
t Annual Horse
Show Named
Events To Be Sponsored
By Crop And Saddle Club
Ribbons Will Be Given
Announcement has been made of
those persons entering horses in the
annual horse show which is to be
held Saturday afternoon at the Fair
Grounds. Exhibitors are President
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dr. James
Bruce, Dr. A. C. Furstenburg, Mrs. R.
G. Greve, Miss Anita Alexander, Miss
Jean Baldwin, Miss Ruth Arner, Miss
Hilda Burr, and Guy Mullison.
The horse show is being sponsored
by the Crop and Saddle, the riding
club recently organized by Miss Hilda
Burr and Jane Brucker, '35. Eliza-
beth Cooper, '34, is chairman of the
committee on arrangements. Eliza-
beth Kanter, '35, and Ada Moyer, '35,
are assisting.
Dr. Bruce, Dr. Furstenburg, and
Mr. Mullison, who is providing the
horses for the show, will act as judges
as well as Dr. Ruthven and Captain
Arthur Custis. Mrs. Alexander Ruth-
ven will present the ribbons.
Besides the classes restricted to
University students and members of
the Crop and Saddle, the affair will
include several events for outsiders.
Peter Ruthven will participate in
fancy riding, jumping, and roping.
Outdoor Members
To Meet At Sylvan
The Michigan Outdoor Club will
hold its last meeting of the year Sat-
urday at Sylvan Lakes Estate. Pauline
Woodward, '35, president of the or-
ganization, requests those students
interested in the club's activities to
sign up today at Lane Hall as trans-
portation facilities are limited to 75.
At the business meeting following
the banquet either a president or an
advisory committee will be elected to
assume the responsibility of the
club's organization next fall.
Members and guests will dance or
play indoor games after the adjourn-
ment of the meeting. During the af-
ternoon those present will partici-
pate in outdoor sports. There will be
swimming, boating, baseball, golf,
and riflery.
The outing will occupy the entire
day as the bus leaves at 2 p.m. from
Lane Hall and will not return until
late Saturday night. Cost for trans-
portation and dinner will be between
50 and 75 cents.
justed to amore conservative posi-
tion for realaction.
Halter backs are very popular and
the new adjustable straps which are
shown are called the "prom" style,
guaranteed to suit your tan to almost
any low-cut formal.
Rubber suits are still very much
the thing. They are made of thick
crepy rubber and are shown in both
one and two-piece styles. The lat-
est have adjustable straps and belt
of heavy white rope.

With graduation coming in the
very near future, many of the so-
rorities and fraternities have started
on the round of social events honor-
ing their senior members. Others
are making use of the short time be-
fore the end of the school year to
elect their officers for next year and
to give their spring formals.
Alpha Tau Omega
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity is en-
tertaining tonight at a closed sum-
mer formal dance with Bill Marshall's
band. The chaperons are: Dr. and
Mrs. E. Burbach, Dr. and Mrs. Har-
old Cunningham, and Dr. William
Alpha Xi Delta
The seniors of Alpha Xi Delta so-
rority were guests at the Barton Hills
Country Club Wednesday night,
where they were entertained by Mrs.
i. H. Seeley and Mrs. C. J. Lyons,
Anni Arbor patronesses.
This fnction was one of a round
of social events feting the members
of the graduating class.
Kappa Nu
Milton Greenebaum, national pres-
ident of Kappa Nu fraternity, ar-
rived here Wednesday from Saginaw
to spend the day at the chapter house.
Phi Sigma Sigma
Phi Sigma Sigma sorority recently
entertained as guests Mr. and Mrs.
A. B. Ploteau, Cleveland; Mr. and
Mrs. G. S. Gifsen, Pittsburgh; Mr.
and Mrs. F. G. Field, Fort Wayne,
Ind.; and Mr. and Mrs. A. W Vina-
cow, Miss Edith Bergman, and Miss
Laura Ledster, all of Flint.
Theta Phi Alpha
The senior members of Theta Phi
Alpha were entertained at dinner last
night by Mary Bowen, an alumna
member of the sorority.
Theta Xi
Theta Xi fraternity held election of
officers recently. The results of the
elections are as follows: Lalander
Norman, '35, president; Richard Ger-
kensmeyer, '35, vice-president; Rob-
ert Maier, '34, treasurer; Warren Un-
derwooc, '36, steward; Tor Norden-
son, '36, house manager; Floyd Sweet,
'36, secretary.
Warren Underwood, Tor Norden-
son, Nelson Droulard, '36, of Theta
Xi were initiated into Triangles, Jun-
ior engineering honorary society.
Dotor' s .egree To Be
Awarded ToB lind Girl
(By Intercollegiate Press)
NEW YORK, MaY g16. What is
believed to be the highest scholastic
award ever made to a blind person will
be bestowed on Eleanor Gertrude
Brown, blind since the age of 11, by
Columbia University next month.
Miss Brown is a graduate of Ohio
State University, where she earned
her bachelor of arts degree, and of
Columbia, where she already has ob-
tained her master of arts degree.
MIAMI, May 15.-(P) - Twenty
two marine corps planes, bound for
their base at Quantico, Va., after tak-
ing part in United States fleet maneu-
vers in the Caribbean, landed at the
Opalocka navy base here today.

Chosen May Queen

-Detroit Free Press Photo
Pretty Martha Purnell, of Evans-
.on, Ill., was chosen May Queen at
Gulf Park Junior College, Gulfport,
Miss. She is a senior.
Stanley Chorus Elects
Ruth Kaser President
Ruth Kaser, '35, was elected pres-
ident of the Stanley Chorus, formerly
the University Women's Glee Club, at
a meeting held Wednesday night.
Other officers who will serve next
year are Ruth Rich, '36, vice-presi-
dent; Mary Baxter, '36, librarian;
Mary Earnshaw, '36, treasurer; Betty
McOmber, '36, secretary; and Janice
Rice, '36, business manager.
The retiring president, Maxinej
Maynard, '35, presided at the meet-
ing and read a letter from Dr. Earl
V. Moore, musical director of the
School of Music and one of the facul-
ty advisers of the chorus, asking the
Stanley Chorus to sing in the next
May Festival. The. request was in
recognition of their splendid work in
this year's concert series, the letterj

Fashion Proclaims
Shorts The Thing'
For Sports Wear
Fashion is doing drastic things this
season, with all sorts of innovations
coming into their own, but here's the
long and short of summer apparel.
Longer and more feminine for eve-
ning and shorter and shorter for
sports, culminating, in fact, in real
honest-to-goodness shorts for active
sports wear.
Shorts may have been considered
a bit freakish a few seasons ago, but
this year it's freakish not to wear
them. They are the only thing for
tennis, or for the beach and have
proved as comfortable and practical
as they are smart.
This season's versions are shown
in pique and linen, in solid colors, or
with colored stripes or checks. The
sailor note is caught by those which
feature very nautical lacing instead
of buttons and soie are slit all the
way down the side nd laced up, to
insure even greater freedom of move-
Many come in three-piece com-
binations, shirt, skirt, and shorts to-
gether, so that a quick change from
sports to street wear is possible. Other
outfits combine the shorts with very
masculine looking shirts and in these
costumes fashion decrees much very
vivid color contrast.
There are very special sweaters too,
designed for wear with shorts. They
are cotton knits and are made with
quite as little back as the average
bathing suit. A string that ties
around the neck holds the sweater
in place and that's just all there is.
Of course, if you happen to be a
stickler for absolute modesty or if
your skin doesn't take kindly to the
ultra-violet rays, the same knits are
obtainable in a variety of styles with
rather more to them.

Where To Go


Dramatic Season: "The Brontes"
with Violet Kemble-Cooper and Eliz-
abeth Risdon; 2:15 and 8:15 p.m., in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Motion Pictures: Majestic, "Cross
Country Cruise" with Lew Ayres, and
"Hold That Girl" with James Dunn;
Michigan, "You'ie Telling. Me" with
W. C. Fields; Whitney, "The Intrud-
er" and "One Year Later"; Wuerth,,
"The, Kennel Murder Case" with
William Powell, and "Big Moment."
Dancing: Union, Den, Chubb's,
Tavern, Hi-Hat Inn, Preketes.



,,, .. . _.. =- .,. _ " ....., ,. ._ . 1 - 's~eI,

/. . ,.: .
f u4; 3S.




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