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May 22, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-22

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eague Officials Will Give Dinner In Honor Of New Union C


Thursday Night
Is Chosen For
Annual Affair
Women Will Be Hostesses
To McCombs, Welch,
New Vice-Presidents
The officials of the League will give
a dinner Thursdlay night in honor of
the newly-elected and appointed offi-
cers of the Union. The dinner is one
of two annual affairs, the Union en-
tertaining for the League in the fall,
and the League for the Union in the
The hostess will be Maxine May-
nard, '35, League president, Barbara
Sutherland, '35, secretary, the three
vice-presidents, Billie Griffiths, '35,
Charlotte Whitman, '35SM, Mary Fer-
ris, '35Ed., and members of the League
Council. The permanent committeE
heads, all juniors, will also assist, in-
cluding Marie Metzger, Sue Calcut>
Sue Mahler, Harriet Spiess, Margaret
Phalan, Mary Sabin, Hilda Kirby, Anr
Osborne, Ruth Root; and Kathleen
The guests of honor are Allen D.
McCombs, '35, Union president, Doug-
las R. Welch, '35, secretary, and the
six vice-presidents, Lawrence G. Clay-
ton, '35, Henry W. Felker, '35E, John
C. Glavin, '35L, Edward B. Weinman.
'35M, James C. Hills, '35, and Milton
Converse, '35D. The recently appoint-
ed committee heads of the Union will
also attend.
Other honorary guests include Pres-
ident and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruth-
ven, Mr. Stanley G. Waltz, acting
manager of the Union, and Mrs.
Waltz, Dean Alice C. Lloyd,:Dean and,
Mrs. Joseph Bursley and Miss Ethel'


Artist Will Dance

Charles Weidman is appearing with
Doris Humphrey at the Mendelssohn
Theatre this week. The two are cred-
ited to be among the foremost Ameri-
can dancers.
Honor Guests
For Lantern
Nifht Selected


Saturday night found the social
events which have marked this week-
end as an exceptionally gay one still
going strong. Many houses enter-
tained at summer formals which in
addition to providing gay and color-
ful scenes made opportunities for the
feminine guests to be as cool as pos-
sible in their thin organdies and
At the Pi Phi house the most popu-
lar spot was the garden which pro-
vided a romantic setting for co-eds
in softly feminine frocks and their
white flanneled escorts.

Among those at the dance were
Barbara Hanna who wore pink net
and Marietta Recor whose brown or-
gandy frock featured a white collar.
Doris Gimmy and Mary Jane Cum-
mings both wore white but Mary Mc-
Carthy's lorg-sleeved black crepe
gown went to the other extreme in its
very sophisticated effect.
The party at the Delta Chi house
was also a formal affair with pastel
shades decided favorites with the
feminine guests. Anita Noble's light
green gown featured a little jacket
of the same shade and Evelyn Arnold
combined a brown organdy jacket
with her frock of peach crepe. Jane
Conlin chose crepe, too, in a light
shade of blue.
As a distinct novelty in this very
formal week-end Phi Kappa enter-
tained at an informal radio party.
Prints were very popular, Virginia
Lee and Mary O'Neill both appearing
in print frocks. Mary Mildred Mur-
phy wore a light blue crepe sports
dress with white collar and cuffs and
Kathleen Murray, chose dark blue
with white trimming the pointed
neckline. Alberta Heid wore a white
pique suit..
Another rather unusual affair was
the tea dance which Delta Gamma
held Saturday. A number of charm-
ing sports outfits were noticed. Mary
Reif, the retiring president of the
house, wore a white silk sports suit
with a finger tip length jacket, and
Mary Phillips trimmed her pink crepe
suit with brown accents.
Rosanna Manchester's white frock,
was trimmed in brown too, and Nancy
Olds chose a rosy pink crepe.. Or-'
gandy ,was another popular material,
Alice Morgan, the newly elected house
president, choosing a frock of green
and white plaid while Kay Carpen-
ter's white organdy gown featured
large red dots.
Initiation Held Fpr

The following persons have been
selected as patrons and patronesses
for Lantern Night, the annual cere-
mony honoring senior women, which
is to be held at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday
it Palmer Field. Seats have been
reserved for them on the porch of
he Women's Athletic Building.
The list includes President and
Mrs. Alexander G.. Ruthven, Mr. and
Mrs. Shirley W. Smith, Dr. and Mrs.
James D. Bruce, Dr. and Mrs. Clar-
ence.Yoakum, Dr. Henry C. Anderson,
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Cram, Dean and
Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley, Dean and
Mrs. James B. Edmonson, Dean and
Mrs. Edward H. Kraus, Dean Alice
Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. Herbert C.
Sadler, and Dean and Mrs. Carl G.
Other patrons and patronesses are:
Dean Byrl F. Bacher, Dean Jeannette
Perry, Dr. Margaret Bell and Mrs.
Frank Bell, Dr. Helene Schutz, Prof.
and Mrs. Fielding Yost, Registrar
and Mrs. Ira Smith, Dr. John Alex-
ander, Prof. and Mrs. Robert Angell,
Prof. and Mrs. Lewis M. Gram, Prof.
and Mrs. Arthur Boak, Mr. and Mrs.
Elmer Mitchell.
The other guests will be: Dr. and
Mrs. John Sundwall, Dr. and Mrs.
Warren E. Forsythe, Dr. George May,
Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss Ellen
Stevenson, Dr. and Mrs. Charles Sink,
Prof. and Mrs. Earl V. Moore, Capt.
and Mrs. Arthur Custis, Mr. Valentine
Windt, Mr. A. O. Lee and Dr. Freder-
ick Novy.
Sandals Sans Toes
And Heels Appea tr
For Summer Wear
Fashion is coming out into the open
this summer, with no underhanded
methods and absolutely nothing up
the sleeve. Everything is open-work
and the most starlting innovation is in
shoes which have become decidedly
open to wind and weather.
Of course the sandal has been in
vogue before but never quite so much
so as this season and never before
have sandals been quite so sandally.
if you know what we mean. They are
becoming more and more cut-out and
some of the most extreme are little
more than a sole with a strap or two
to hold it on.
Some have no toe whatsoever and
others are miius both heel and toe
with only a mule strap in the back.
These are shown for campus .wear as
well as for evening now and in both
low and high-heeled styles. Inciden-
tally, the low heel is coming into its
own for evening, a veritable boon in
these days of short men and Amazon-
ish women.
According to all the best authorities.
the toeless sandal may be worn with
or without stockings, but we have our
own ideas on the subject, for Ann Ar-
bor wear .at least. However we have
seen some attractive evening cos-
tumes which featured the very open
sandal plus very exotic toe nails.
These sandals come for the most
part in white with gold and silver'
popular for evening wear. It seems
that this season the metallic note will
not disappear as completely as for-
merly frogi the fashion world.

Dramatic Stars
Are Guests At
Newberry Tea
Madame Leontovich, Rollo
Peters, Edith Greshamn,
Are Honored
Honoring the stars of'the Dramatic
Season, a high tea was given Sunday
afternoon from 4 to '7 p.m. at Helen
Newberry Residence. The girls in
the dormitory acted as hostesses and
served for the occasion.
Mrs. F. W. Tousey, director of
Helen Newberry, Miss Vera Howard,
dietician, and Isabelle Currie, house
president, were in the receiving line.
Madame Eugenie Leontovich and
Rollo Peters also received for a short
Besides Madame Leontovich and
Mr. Peters, the guests included Kath-
arine Wick-Kelley, Audrey Ridge-
well, Miss Toreska, Edith Gresham,
Walter Slezak, Edward Marshall,
Donald Randolph, Richard Abert,'
Ainseworth Arnold, and Robert Hen-
The ladies who poured for the tea
were Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Archi-
bald Diack, Mrs. Albert Reeves, Mrs.
William Henderson, Miss Edith Bar-
nard, Miss Sarah Tennant, Mrs. Byrl
Fox Bacher, Mrs. Leona Deikema,
Miss Jeanette Perry, Miss Ellen Ste-
venson, Miss Bell Dudley, and Miss
Sarah Rowe. A list of campus guests
included Dean and Mrs. Joseph Bur-
sley, Vice-President and Mrs. Clar-
ence Yoakum, Dean and Mrs. Her-
bert Sadler, Dean and Mrs. Edward
Kraus, Pres. and Mrs. Charles Sink,
Prof. and. Mrs. Joseph Brinkman,
Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Hackett,kProf.
and Mrs. Wassily Besekirsky, Prof.
and Mrs. Roy Cowden, Prof. and Mrs.
Herbert Kenyon, Prof. and Mrs. Ben-
nett Weaver, Prof. and Mrs. Raleigh
Nelson,,aand Prof. and Mrs. Robert
Cooley Angell.
The parlors and dining room of the
house were decorated with large bowls
of white and purple lilacs, and the
tea table was lighted by cream col-
ored candles.
Mrs. Hanley Shoots
68 On Local Course
Mrs. Stewart Hanley, a former
state golf champion, came through
with a score of 68, or two above
par for the course, when she
played with Prof. John L. Brumm
of the journalism department
Sunday afternoon at the Ann Ar-
bor Golf and .Outing Club. Her
score for the first nine holes was
33 and for the second nine 35.
Mrs. Hanley's score by holes:
Out ......434544333
In ........4 5 3 3 4 4 4 4 4
Collage Graduates
Praise Eucatiion
(By Intercollegiate Press)
A college education is worth the
time and money spent on it, according
to 76 graduates of-iany colleges who
have been interviewed by Fenn College
students on the subject.
Except for two who were undecided,
all who were interviewed said they
would go to college if they had their
lives to live over.
Teachers, housewives, engineers,
dentists, lawyers, ministers, librarians,
pharmacists, accountants, secretaries,
editors, stenographers, laboratory
workers, a maintenance man, a time-
keeper, a purchasing agent, a miner-
alogist, a night restaurant manager
and a truck driver were among those
Thirty-one answered the question:

"Why did you go to college?" by say-'
ing they wanted to prepare for a cer-
tain position or profession. Others
went to college because they had
brothers, sisters, or parents who had
gone. One said he went to escape
hard labor.
Dr. Robert Petrie of the Astronomy
Department will describe the casting
of the new lens at thegraduate lunch-L
eon to be held Wednesday noon in
the Russian Tea Room of the League.


Fraternities and sororities were
busy this week-end entertaining out-
of-town and campus guests with
spring formals, teas, and dinners.
Acacia fraternity held its annual
spring formal- dinner dance Satur-
day night. Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Pryce, and Mr. and Mrs. T. Hawley
Tapping chaperoned the party.
Among the out-of-town guests who
were present were Miss Lena Josuns,
Miss Bertha Hines, and Sherman
Hatch, all from Grand Rapids. Mr.
and Mrs. Norman McLeod, Ann Ar-
bor, also attended.
Among the student guests at the
dance were Joyce MacDonald, '34,
Jane Brydges, '34, Charlotte John-
son, '34, Gwendolyn Brackett, '35,
Julia Hackett, '35, Betty Scott, '35,
Barbara Scott, '35, Barbara Whitford,
'36, Laura Zimmerman, '36, Therle
Wagner, '36, Marion McPhee, '36,
Ruth Rowell, '36, Sue Scott, '36, Lor-
raine Mark, '36, Doris Wisner, '37,
Elizabeth Quarton, '37, Louise Juck-
ett, '37; Helene Kipf, '37, and Doro-
thy Oostdyk, '37.
Alpha Omega
Among the guests attending the
annual spring formal of Alpha Omega
fraternity Saturday at the Huron
Hills Country Club were: Leah Acker-
man, '34; the Misses Anne Green-
baum, Helen Bandrof, and Shirley
Potts, Ann Arbor; Becky Fandern
Freda Weinberg, Ruth Greenberg,
Dorothy Goldberg, and Dorothy Ai-
ken, Detroit; Ruth Kotler, Chicago;
Beth Baum, Flint; Ruth Weintraub,
Lansing; and Mrs. S. L. Calef, St.
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi initiated into mem-
bership the following men Friday:
Lemuel L. Laing, instructo in eco-
nomics, Robert Weisenflue, Colin
MacDonald, and Bernard Cary. Mayor
Robert A. Campbell was the guest
of honor at the banquet, and ad-
dressed the group.
Kappa Delta
Kappa Delta entertained with a
Lawn Tea for alumnae of the so-
rority from 3 until 6 p.m. Sunday.
Nancy Johnson, '35, was in charge
of the arrangements. The tea tables,
at which Mrs. E. R. Sunderland, Mrs.'
Hunt, and Mrs. C. W. Edmunds
poured, were decorated with spring
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Guests at the alumnae-faculty tea,
held Sunday, included the following
Ann Arbor Beta Delta alumnae: Mrs.
R. B. Biglow, Mrs. John Bradfield,
Mrs. William Buchanan, Miss Madge
Brook, Mrs. E. A. Chapman, Mrs.
Samuel Donaldson, Mrs. H. C. Emery,
Mrs. Wallace Gordon, Miss Alice Har-
rison, Mrs. P. S. Lovejoy, Mrs. Eugene
Power, Mrs. H. S. Slifer, Mrs. Berle
Walker, Mrs. William C. Walz, MissA
Irene Field, Miss Rebecca Pruett, and1
Miss Corinne Henry.
Among the faculty attending were
Dr. Paul Cuncannon, Prof. and Mrs.
A. E. Wood, Dean and Mrs. Wilbur1
Humphreys, Prof. and Mrs. Leonard]
Watkins, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ko-1
ella, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Everett,
Dr. and Mrs. Vladimir Timoshenko,
Prof. and Mrs. Walter Pillsbury, Dr.
and Mrs. John Muyskens, Dr. and1
Mrs. Clarence Meader, Prof. and Mrs.
Charles Remer, and Prof. and Mrs.
John Brumm.
Jordan Hall
The seniors of Jordan Hall were
entertained by the juniors at a
breakfast Sunday morning. The wo-
men honored received a souvenir and
Marion Brook, '35, gave a talk. Dur-
ing the breakfast Ann Story, '34, re-
tiring president, gave her office to the
entering president, Georgina Karl-
son, '34.
Pi Beta Phi
Dean and Mrs. G. Carl Huber and
Mrs. Elsie Hauswald were chaperons
at the Pi Beta Phi spring formal.
Among the faculty guests were Dr.
L. G. VanderVelde, Prof. and Mrs.
Dwight L. Dumond, and Lieut. and
Mrs. Tyre.

Sigma Kappa
Sigma Kappa entertanied six guests
at a rushing tea Sunday. Lucille Jet-
ter, '34, planned decorations of spring



-Associated Press Photo
Dorothea E. Gay and Dwight F. Davis, Jr., son of the former secre-
tary of war and governor-general of the Philippines, are shown leaving
the Church of the Ressurection in New York after their fashionable
wedding. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Otis Gay of
New York.


flowers and lavender candles. Mrs.
J. M. Holt poured.
Tau Delta Phi
Tau Delta Phi wishes to announce
the pledging of Nathaniel Harry
Katzman, '36.
Theta Chi
The members of Theta Chi fra-
ternity entertained with a dinner
party last week-end, after which the
dance was open. Mr. and Mrs. Leon-
ard Wilson, Ann Arbor, and Mr.
and Mrs. R. N. Detzer, Grosse Pointe,
were the chaperons for the affair
which was planned by James Bau-
chat, '35.
Guests at the dance were: Helen
Mary Nyland, '36, Margaret Dar-
meter, '37, Betty Laub, '36, Marie
Mette, '37, Ann Mitchell, '35, Ada
Blackman, '34, Maurine Burnside, '35,
Winifred Arnold, '37, Betty Whitney,
'36, Marjorie Turner, '37, Louise Flo-
rez, '36, Mary Koch, '36, Alma Wads-
worth '35, Wilma Bernhard, '37, Carol
Welz, '35, Marie Bromley, '37, Mary
Louise Schwendt, '37, Gladys Draves,
'36, and Eleanor Christensen, '37.
From Detroit the following guests
attended: Patricia Sheehan, Jane La-
Chapelle, Marion Look, Betty Fundis,
Rose Look, Margaret Messmore, and
Alice Botar.
Mr. Charles Gentry, drama critic
of the Detroit Times, was a guest of
the fraternity this week-end, when
he attended the Dramatic Season
Theta Phi Alpha
The members of Theta Phi Alpha
sorority attended a Founders' Day
banquet Saturday at Dearborn Inn.
Mrs. Roy Batie acted as toastmistress.
Speakers for the day were Ruth Bra-
"Hold-Te" (left)
cntrols the upper as
< we as the loer bust
curves and has straps
so set on they cannot
1 ;" slip off the shodders.
"Pall-Apart" (right),
for slim figures, gives
a marked separation
*bet wen rte breasts-
the "broad bosomed
effe ct" so smart
At the left is a "back
less" brassiere that
fastens by crossing at
-- the back and button-
ing to itself in the
frot-wonderful for
even ingounging,
bathing, etc.
For a complete seleetion of Maiden Form bras-
seres, girdles and "Otr e -Over" (oepiece fou"
datious) weud fr free booklet. Addres Dep. C.

1 i1

Where To Go


Dramatic Season: 3:15 p.m. Doris
Humphrey and Charles Weidman in
Dance Recital and at 8:15 p.m. "And
So To Bed" starring Eugenie Leon-
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "20
Million Sweethearts," with Dick
Powell; Majestic, "We're Not Dress-
ing," with Bing Crosby; Whitney,
"Bombay Mail,," with Edmond Lowe;
Wuerth, "Fugitive Lovers," with Rob-
ert Montgomery.
Dancing: League Grill Room, Den
Cellar, Tavern, Hi-Hat Inn, Preketes.
Canoeing: Saunders on the Huron.
dy, president of the Detroit alumnae'
association, and Eleanor Blum, '35,
president of the active chapter.
Among the guests present were Mrs.
Josephine Quarry, honorary mem-
ber of the sorority, Mrs. John P. O'-
Hara, treasurer of the Detroit alum-
nae association, Miss Abigail Noon,
secretary of that branch of the or-
ganization, Miss Margaret Brady, and
Miss Josephine Kriser.
Phi Kappa
The members of the Phi Kappa
fraternity wish to announce thie
pledging of Robert Bergin, '36E, of


Son Of Dwight -avisisWed

Sale Of Tickets
For Senior Ball
To Commence
Number Available Limited
And Only Seniors May
Purchase Tickets
Tickets for the Senior Ball to be
held Friday, June 15, in the Union
ballroom will go on sale Wednesday,
according to the announcement of
Edward McCormick, chairman of
Committee men will be stationed
at the Union side desk from 3 to 5
p.m. and tickets will be sold by com-
mittee men only.
A limit of 300 will be sold and only
seniors may purchase them. Tickets
are priced at $4, McCormick said, and
there will be no reservations made.
The committee has planned a new
method of distributing surplus funds,
McCormick stated, which it is hoped
will become a precedent for succeed-
ing dances. Fifteen percent of the
profits will be turned into a general
reserved fund to be available for any
class function which needs it. .The
remainder will be divided on the basis
of the number of tickets sold in each
school with a minimum of 10 tickets.
This money will go into the class
treasuries to defray expenses of class
The committees for the Senior
Ball are: Edward McCormick, George
Knowles, Harriet Jennings, and
George Lambrecht, tickets; Carol Ha-
nan, Mary Brimijein, Arthur Gordon,
Bertha Matthews and Dean Emerson,
decorations; Robert Hogg, Samuel
Ewing, and Richard Carbeck, pro-
Edward Woodruff, Wilbur Bohn-
sack, B. B. Kelley and Stanley Kil-
lian, invitations; Donald Lyon and
C. A. Morse, orchestra; W. Grafton
Sharp, Albert Newman, and Gilbert
Bursley, publicity.
Lester Harrison will be chairman
of the budget and Ann Story will be
secretary of the committee for the
ball. Robert Moreland is treasurer.
Dance Students Are
Invited To Lecture
As guests of Miss Emily White of
the Department of Physical Educa-
tion and Mr. Valentine Windt, Miss
Doris Humphreys and Mr. Charles
Weidman will speak at 3:15 p.m. on
Wednesday in Sarah Caswell Angell
Hall. Miss Humphreys and Mr. Weid-
man are appearing this week as part
of the Dramatic Season. All students
interested, in dance work are invited
to attend this meeting.
When You WRITE
Think of

Smari Shoes are


y t1


FUR COATS made up, re-
paired, cleaned, stored, or
remodelled into Jacquettes,
Capes, etc.

-- j

448 Spring St. Phone 9625

White or
//, tt ll and
a LY~i k beet
t. .

they're all.
tinted $ .


wyvern Me'embers
Wyvern, honorary society for jun-
ior women, held its initiation Sunday
afternoon in the League Chapel with
Maxine Maynard, last year's presi-
dent, officiating. Those initiated
were Winifred Bell, Betty Chapman,
Jean Hanmer, Margaret Hiscock,
Julie Kane, Marjorie Morrison, Jane
Peter, Betty Rich, and Josephine Mc-

you will find it much easier if you have some
definite end in view. Let us show you just how
much and how often you will have to save to
realize your aim.

H alf Soles
While you wait or shop.
Women's and Children's
i m cn~ame se T ,'o

dr the Linen pump wihf
*bow and the one
et Cordette with-tip,
or, and heel of kid in
ious white ... or do
"vegetable" idea
have us tint them
I red . corn yellow
or rhubarb green.
er way. you're sure tn




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