LTUJDAY, MARCH 3,1934 TH1 E MICI GAN DAILY
Iany Fiaternities And Sororities Will Hold Dances This We
Initiation Ceremonies To
Hold Social Spot Light
With numerous houses initiating
this week-end, the number of dances
is rather small. Kappa Sigma held a
closed formal last night under the
direction of Richard Williams, '34E.
The University Vagabonds played,
and the chaperons were Dr. and Mrs.
M. R. McGarvey and Lieut. and Mrs
R. R. Coursey.
A closed pledge formal was given
at Lambda Chi last night at which
Bill Marshall's orchestra played. F.
W. Hartmann, '35, was dance chair-
man; the chaperons were Mr. and
Mrs. Roland Robinson, Ann Arbor.
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Gamma Delta's dance was an
open informal affair with the Mur-
ton-Peer orchestra furnishing the
music. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oakes,
Ann Arbor, chaperoned. Paul Brunt,
'35, was in charge.
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta pledges will
give their annual spring dance to-
night with Mary Margaret Campbell.
'37, as dance chairman. The chap-
erons will be Mr. and Mrs. Highley
and Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Moore.
Phi Beta Delta
The members of Phi Beta Delta
fraternity entertained with an infor-
nal dance last night at the League.
Al Cowan's orchestra provided the
music. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Elieger
chaperoned the party. Among the
guests present were Sandra Austria,
'35, Rema Flateau, '37, Evelyn Blue-
stein, '37, Selma Gates, '37, Hannah
Kaplan, '34, Evelyn Erlichman, '37,
Frances Schoenholz, '37, Janet Lea-
man, '36, Harriet Jacobs, '36, Lorraine
Mack, '35, Elaine Goldberg, '37, Ara-
belle Levenson, '37, Pauline Marko-
witz, '37, Libby Selin, '35, Florence
Roth, '34, Pearle Forostar, Toledo;
Mae Sieman, Doris Libson, Dorothy.
Katz, and Florence Oppenheim, all
of Detroit; Jewell Dalitz and Ida
Warren, Ann Arbor; and Mary Lou
Gordon, Chicago, Ill.
Delta Delta Delta
Tri-Delt sorority will give an in-
formal dance tonight with a St. Pat-
rick's Day theme. Green harps with
gold strings and green favors will be
used to carry out the idea.
Dr. and Mrs. Malcolm Soule, Mr.-
and Mrs. Shirley Allen, and Mrs. Eva
B. Anderson, will be chaperons. Mur-
ton Peer's orchestra will play.
The sorority also wishes to an-
nounce the pledging of Henrietta
Freund, '35, Jackson.
The Kappa Delta pledges gave the
actives a formal dance yesterday eve-
ning. Andrew Downy and his Detroit
Colony Club orchestra supplied the
music. Eudora Frazee, '36, took charge
of the arrangements, including the
programs which were designed and
made by the pledges. The chaperons
for the dance were Mrs. Hazel Rob-
erson, Mrs. H. M. Doggett, and Mrs.
Harriet Jennings, '34, president of
theyLeague Judicial Council wore a
gaily printed frock, Jane Fitzgerald.
'37, president of the pledge class, ap-
peared in a blue chiffon velvet. Eu-
dora Frazee, chairman, chose the
striking combination of a white
crepe gown with a black velvet cape
The members of Chi Omega soror-
ity entertained several faculty Mem-
bers and their wives at a dinne
Thursday evening. Prof. and Mrs
Howard McClusky, Prof. and Mrs
Arthur Hackett, Prof. and Mrs. Louis
Karpinski, and Prof. and Mrs. Sam-
uel T. Dana were present at the din-
Chi Psi fraternity is holding initia-
tion tonight for John S. Becker, '37.
Grand Rapids, Walter A. Murphy, Jr.,
'37, Chicago; William P. Oliver, Jr.,
'37, Detroit; John P. Otte, Jr., '37,
Grand Rapids, and Richard T. Sny-
der, '37, Gary, Tnd.
A formal dinner will be held in
the University Club in Detroit after
the initiation ceremony.
Outdoor Club Will
Hold Supper Party
Highland Lake Cottage will be the
site of the supper party sponsored
by the Michigan Outdoor Club, ac-
cording to Pauline Woodward, pres-
ident of the organization. The guests
will have a treat ice-boating in
spring weather as the lake is fro-
zen 18 inches deep. The group at-
tending will meet at 1:30 p.m. at
Lane Hall. Transportation will be
provided to and from the Cottage at
Childish Shouts To Be Heard In The Belgian Royal Palace
A curious cross between the East
and the West, a city of many relig-
ions and many nationalities, where
desert sheiks rub elbows with up-to-
the-minute college youths, and veiled
harem beauties with Americanized
flappers, was Jewel Wuerfel's char-
acterization of Beirut, Syria. Miss
Wuerful spent several months in Bei-
rut three years ago, while her brother
was director of athletics at th Amer-
ican University there.
On the college campus students of
11 different religions mingled with
one another. The majority of Syrians
are Mohammedans, and through the
din of taxi horns and noisy mer-
chants the picturesque muezzin still
calls the faithful to prayer five times
a day in Beirut. The Mohammedan
can still have as many wives as he
wishes, although Miss Wuerful added
that most of them, like their Amer-
ican neighbors, can afford only one.
The colorful fez, token of the Moslem,
is still worn by every Syrian. The
older women appear onathe street in
the traditional veil, although the
younger girls are more and more giv-
ing up the old orthodox custom.
Since Syria is a French mandate,
the cosmopolitan sea-coast city of
Beirut boasts several modern French
department stores. But the most in-
teresting shopping mart still remains
the intriguing "Foreign Bazaar,"
where every merchant keeps his stall
on the open street and shrilly cries
his wares. It is the market of the
Syrians themselves, and strangely
enough the most popular products to
the natives are those with an Amer-
ican trade-mark, especially the um-
brellas and bracelets and bric-a-brac
imported from the United States. But
-Associated Press Photo
The Belgian royal palace will probably hear many shouts from these children during the next few years.
Thcy are Princess Josephine, six, and Prince Baudouin, three and one-half, photographed with their mother,
the former Princess Astrid, wife of Leopold III and present queen of Belgium. Judging by the look on his
face, Prince Baudouin will be into more than his share of mischief.
Feminine Spring Styles Aided
By Clever Use Of Accessories
PARIS, March 2. - (P) -The ac-
cessories which go with this spring's
clothes are a saga of chic in them-
selves. They sing a song of smartness
which can "make" even a dull frock.
"Glad hand" gloves, crisp cravats
and smart bags add a festive air to
the costumes which designers have
decreed as the last word in smart-
ness for 1934. Such accessories prom-
ise to be especially important this
spring, since many of the new clothes
appear in such shades as navy blue,
biege, gray, brown and black;
Gloves, though less conspicupus
than last year, hold one of the spot-.
lights in the accessory scene, Su-
zanne Talbot takes a black velvet
pair and cuffs them with soft, yel-
low, Italian straw to match the straw
bag and beret worn with a black
Black and white striped linen
gloves to accompany a Breton sailor
and cravat of the same stripe, gay
plaid taffeta gloves to match a wide
chin bow, white pique gloves cuffed
in pique petals to accompany a white
petal hat are ready to add life and
chic to the simplest black or navy
Cravats, rather than soft scarfs,
are the favorite throat accent: Lacy
white cravats go with black wool
suits; black, white and red, checked,
necktie silk cravats appear on black
alpaca frocks; pastel-tinted, feather-
tipped cravats of brown crinkled silk
are seen on an ensemble of the same
Most of these cravats are about
six inches wide. They are worn
flipped over once, close to the throat,
in a manner reminiscent of the As-
cot tie, or are spread out in a fan
on the chest.
Cravats Go Bright
Suede cravats in bright colors are
another accessory novelty. A bright,
grass green one, accompanied by a
suede hat of the same color, gues
with a black and gray tweed suit,
and a burnt orange one livens a
brown street coat.
Bags to match a novelty hat and
cravat are favored by the greatest
dressmakers. Straw, plaid taffeta and
plain white or striped linen make a
number of the smartest designs. For
the women of more conservative taste
there are many designs in polished
leather in sober shades to match the
costume. This year's bag is generally
a good sized pouch rather than a
leaf green and daffodil yellow are
favorite color accents for brown cos-
tumes. White is generally used on
black, though forget-me-not blue
and sunlight yellow are also smart.
Beige is often combined with brown
lightened by burnt-orange, white
navy blue goes out with touches of
lacquer red, pink or dead white.
.Garden _Clubs I
Pla To_1 1 .
With emphasis placed on arrang-
ing attractive exhibits rather than
on competition, the Garden clubs of
Ann Arbor revealed plans for the
flower show to be held June 12 and
13 at the Masonic Temple. Displays
will be entered by individuals, clubs,
and commercial growers, Mrs. Or-
mondL. A unt, chairman of the af-
At the annual meeting of the Ann
Arbor Garden Club Tuesday evening,
Play Is Successful
A complete sell-out, resulting in
many members of an audience com-
posed chiefly of children sitting on
the steps of the balcony aisles, yes-
terday marked the second day of the
current Children's Theatre of Ann
Arbor success, "The Pied Piper of
Every seat in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre had been disposed of by the
beginning of the first act, accord-
ing to Miss Ethel McCormick, social
director of the League and business
manager of the Children's Theatre.
A wildly enthusiastic youthful audi-
ence greeted each bit of action.
In the audience were 11 Ann Ar-
bor children, the guests of Alpha Chi
Omega sorority. The third and final
showing of the play will occur at
3:30 p.m. today.
Black Bears Awake
MARQUETTE, Mich., March 2-
(P) - Early spring is in the offing,
according to Presque Isle's three of-
ficial season forecasters. The proph-
ets, three black bears, emerged from
hibernation Thursday, and Robert
Hume, caretaker, said it was their
earliest awakening in many years.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "If ]
Were Free" with Clive Brook anc
Irene Dunne; M a j e s t i c, "Moulir
Rouge" vx ith Constance Bennett and
Franchot Tone; W hi t n e y, "The
Sphinx"; Wuerth, "The Chief," with
Ed Wynn and "East of 5th Street.'
Dancing: Union, Chubb's, Hi-Hal
Inn, Dixie Inn, Joe Parker's, Preke-
Children's Theatre: "The Pied Pi-
per of Hamelin"; Lydia Mendelssohr
Theatre; 3:30 p. m.
Favors are to be given to the men
instead of to the women, who at
tend the Junior Prom given by
Queen's University, Ontario.
FHere's a Truly Remarkable
Olic Day f)
The northeast central section of M'rs. C. C. Meloche was elected pres-
'he American Association of Univer- ident, Fielding H. Yost, vice-presi-
sity Women is to hold its biennial dent; Mrs. Barnes, secretary; Mrs.
,onference in Cincinnati, April 20 Carl V. Weller, t r e a s u r e r ; Mrs.
and 21. "The University Women's George Cone, member at large; Mrs.
Opportunity in a Changing World," Joseph A. Bursley, membership; Mrs.
has been chosen by Dean Irma E James Inglis, programs; Mrs. Cone,
Voigt of Ohio University, the direc- plant and flower exchange; Miss
tor, for the theme of the conference. Anne Hinshaw, conservation; Mrs.
Over 500 delegates from Ohio, Emory Sink, publicity; Mrs. Charles
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, and Wagner, visiting gardens; and Mrs.
Illinois are expected, according to Raleigh Schorling, schools. The en-
Miss Maude Hagle; president of the tire executive board was re-elected
local branch. with the exception of Mrs. Chester
Dr. Helen Taft Manning, a daugh- Barnes.
per of the late William Howard Taft The meeting of the Federated Gar-
And dean of Bryn Mawr college; Dr. den Clubs, May 9 and 10 was an-
Kathryn McHale, national director nounced, also the meeting of the na-
f the A.AU.W.; Dr. Esther Grun- tional Council of State Garden Clubs
auer, secretary of the international from June 5 to June 8 at the Pant-
"elations committee of the associa- lind Hotel in Grand Rapids. Prof.
don; and Dr. Heler White, professor E. C. Goddard,. who is working with
f English at the University of Wis- the state commission, and Arthur
,onsin, are a mo n g -the speakers - Stellhorn made reports on the prog-
icheduled for the meeting. ress toward the beautification of
The conference program includes Washtenaw roads.
;omimittee reports, separate meetings
f state delegations, tee at the Uni-
versity of Cincinnati, and a tour of Four Alpha Nit Tryo s
te city. AeA
Dean Voigt has made committee. Accepted Members
,ppointments for special reports to Four Alpha Nu candidates gave
'e made at the conference. They tryout speeches in the debating so-
are committee on fellowships, Dean ciety's room in Angell Hall yesterday
Elizabeth Hamilton, 0 x f o r d , .' afternoon, and all were accepted into
chairman; M i s s L u c y Williams, the order.
Springfield, Ill.; Miss Ruby Davis, . The new pledges are Joseph L.
Richmond, Ind.; Miss Mercy Hayes, Whitmer, '35, Clifford H. Greve, '36,
Detroit; 'and Miss Jennie Schrage, Herbert Nitke, '37, and Fred Warner
Madison, Wis. Neal, '37. The speeches were all from
Committee on . co-ordination of three to five minutes in length and
constitutions includes Miss Mary An- on various topics,
derson, Madison, Wis., chairman; President William Groening, '36L,
Mrs. Howard Becis, Cincinnati; Mrs. Pem ,iah.t. ,
WE selected thc cream of our Printed and Plain
Shccrs and Printed and Plain Crepes for this one-
day selling event. The season's smartest fashion
sUcccs5cs are included in this group. We heartily
i-ccormend this sale to all women looking for
dresses for immediate wear for every occasion.
With These Features:
New Puff SleeVes
Smart Lingerie Touches
Pleated Frill and More Frills
New Wind Blown Effects
New Taffeta Trims
New Plaid Trims
And These Colors'
Beige - - Navy - - Bkack - - Bright Bluc
fTomato Bisque - - Green - - Brown - Rcd
SIZES 12 to 20 -- 38 to 42
Every One Is a $7.95 Value!