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October 19, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-19

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THE MICHIGAN IDAILY

Nov. 2 Announced As Date

For

Fifth Annual

Union Formal Dance

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F er de Grofe's
Orchestra Will
PlAY At "Union
Late Permission Is Given
For Initial All-Campus
Dance Of Year
Ferde Grofe and his Columbia
Broadcasting System dance orchestra

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CHAPTER HOUSE
sACTIVITY NOTES
Several houses have entertained

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have been contracted to play for the
fifth annual Union Formal Dance
to be held Friday, Nov. 2, in the ball-
room of the Union.
Union Executive Councilmen George
P. Wanty, '36, Harold A. Strick-
land, '36E, and Robert W. Atkins, '36,
head the general committee in
charge of arrangements for the danc
epecial permission has been ob-
tained from the dean of women to ex-
tend women's hours until 2:30 a.m. for
the occasion. The music will start at
9 p.m. and continue until 2 a.m.
Grofe and his orchestra will come
here from the Book-Cadillac Hotel in
Detroit, where;they ,are,now playing
daily in both the Venetian and May-
fair Rooms. Following their appear-
ance in.An.Arbor, the band will begin
an engagement at the Netherlands-
Plaza Hotel in Cincinnati..
Grofe first gained prominence in
musical circles as an arranger for
Paul Whiteman's dance orchestra. He
is also recognized as a prominent
composer.
Student committeemen announced
that a list of patrons and patronesses
for the dance would be released at
an early date. Plans are now being
formulated for the decorations to be
used in the ballroom.
A limited number of tickets will be
placed on sale Monday morning priced
at $2.50 per couple. They may be
obtained from members of the Union
executive council and sophomre com-
mitteemen. An early sell-out is ex-
pected by Union officials.
Dormitories Begin
Fall Social Season
Jordan Hall
The residents of Jordan Hall ini-
tiated a regular series of teas yester-
day afternoon with a closed tea dance
to which all members of the law club
were invited in addition to the guests
of individual girls.
The tea wasunder the general sup-
ervision of Helen Sprague, '35. Those
serving as hostesses were Helen Stet-
son, '35, Marian Brooke, '35, Shirl
Crosman, '38, and Georgina Karlson,
'5. Miss Kathleen Hamm, director
of Mosher-Jordan, Miss Inez Bozorth,
director of the law club, and Mrs.
Martha Rae, director of Mosher Hall
poured. Music was provided by Max
Crosman at the piano.
Mosher Hall
Mosher Hall entertained those of
its residents having birthdays in
Septemberand October at a birthday
dinner Wednesday night. Fall flow-
ers and green and yellow candles
were used as decorations.
Last night Mosher Hall held an
exchange dinner with Helen Newberry
dormitory, 32 of its members being
guests of the latter dormitory.
Adelia Cheever
Martha White, '35, was chosen
president of Adelia Cheever dormitory
in elections which took place Wednes-
day. Other officers are Kathleen Dell,
'36, vice-president and social chair-
man, and Helen Yanosky, '37, secre-
tary-treasurer. Installation of offi-
cers and initiation of new girls will
be conducted Sunday afternoon.
TO INTERVIEW WOMEN
All sophomore women who have
filed petitions for Sophomore Cab-
aret positions are to come between
10 a.m. and 12 noon tomorrow to
the Undergraduate Office in the
League for a short personal inter-
view with the Judiciary Council.
just In

Touchdown!
Wool Frocks
They're newjfootball colors:
tile, creme de menthe, royal,
Caroline, brown, red, gold
and peacock.
Michigan can't help win-
ning with these winners on
the sidelines.
Sizes from 11
Prices $8.95 to $12.75
NEW SWEATERS
New styles -- new weaves --

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pledges of other sororities at their an-
nual exchange teas recently. Fall
flowers of yellow and bronze provedJ
to be the popular decoration. Other
chapters will hold pledge teas this
coming week. Sororities continue to
announce the pledging of new mem-
bers.t
Alpha Chi Omega
The pledges of the Alpha Chi
Omega sorority entertained the1
pledges of other sororities at a tea'
yesterday afternoon. Decorationst
were fall leaves and baby mums with
deep yellow candles. Helen Rowe,t
'37, and Lucile Betts, '35, were in
charge.1
Chi Omega ,
Chi Omega sorority announces the
pledging of Harriet Douglas, '38,
Philadelphia.
Delta Gamma
Delta Gamma sorority entertainedt
yesterday afternoon from 4:00 to
6:00 with the annual Pledge Tea.
The decorations consisted of yellowt
chrysanthemums and bronze snap-'
dragons. Betty Gillard, '35, made,
the arrangements for the tea.X
Kappa Nuz
.The alumnae of Kappa Nu frater-1
nity will attend a dinner and meeting1

sMeetin Parker Plans Interesting Sets Educational Group Signal Corps Fraternity
First eDisctssesr, or PlansHoldsrInformaleMeetiig
Of SemestersIs For Tom Sawyer Productions s Pi Tau PssSigmanational honorary
H__dBB___The educational group of the local signal corps fraternity, held an in-
el V - oar By ELEANOR JOHNSON Tom is armed with the bucket and branch of the American Association formal meeting last night in order to
It will be through the fence which brush used in the painting of the of University Women is sponsoring a meet the R.O.T.C. officers who are
A .i.I A PTom so adroitly got others to white- fence. The whole will look like a division to study "Practical Politics" new on campus this semester. These
I-isSemrny Aiid Panhlle nAc wash that the audience will see mem- huge fence with a hole cut in it having which met at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at officers are Capt. J. B. Ferris, Capt.
Send Delegates To New bers of the Children's Theatre play Tom and Huck 'looking on. the League. The meeting was leadR. E. Hardy, and Lieut. M. G. Welling-
RepresineBr e Advhe e o s es Sgedthe Lighs i be lowered t t fin by Frances Florer and was open to In addition to these officers, Col.
Rsreenatves. fornhpar wohas desgned th e o ahscn hchwl liiaenon-members. F. C. Rogers, and Lieut. R. R. Coursey
Panhellenic and the Assembly held etfo p l as plann to e the necessity of lowering the cur-nwereipdenen. .
a false proscenium back of which Ttam anviwiin speedhupdtheetime
their first joint meeting of the year tai and wil speed up the time need-
ythenm o sets will be placed. A mini- ed for scene shiftingbdThewfirst set- twice a month at which information
yesterday as the new League Board mum of props wil be used which will n will be outsid f Aunt Poll's will be given on current legislation, LEAGUE TO RECEIVE
of Representatives. Betty Aigicr, as tend to give an illustrative quality to house with the famous fence as the on its relationship to practical pol- The Reception Committee of the
president of Panhellenic, presided, all of the scenes. background Total darkness on the tics, and on the principals underlying League, under Marie Metzger, '35,
and Eleanor Peterson, president of It has always been the policy of stage will be used for the second scene ,laws governing women of the state chairman, will be on duty in the lobby
the Assembly, composed of non-affil- the theatre to use settings of a little which shows Huck and Tom on the in business and personal matters. before and after the game tomorrow.
iated women, acted as secretary of more extreme nature than those em-w thg e d f -s
the meeting. Next semester Miss ployed wit realistic plays, for it is will be used on the two boys. Mid-
Peterson will act as chairman of the generally felt that those stories se- night in the graveyard will be the
Board, and the president of Pan- lected can very well use a more bizarre third scene of the act
hellenic as secretary atmosphere which tends to let the The entire second act will be in the er
Maxine Maynard, gave a brief talk, imagination run riot. This holiday schoolroom. The only props will be m
discussing various new phases of the spirit will be evident in the settings a small desk for the teacher and stools collegiate shoe
League's program and organization. for Tom Sawyer for all the pupils. A large window atsection
Marie Murphy, newly appointed The false proscenium will have 12- the back of the room will permit the
chairman of student-faculty rela- foot figures of Huck and Tom on view of the crowd passing.
tions, explained the plan of faculty each side of the stage and the title' The opening scene of the last act
dinners. of the play across the top of the o i n
A number of pointscomingunder mHuck pearswth poeis in Aunt Polly's sitting room. Three
the League judiciary system were and a dead cat under his arm and rocking
elucidated by Kathleen Carpenter, , be the props. Jackson's island will
chairman of Judiciary Council. The be the second scene and the last will . 6
plan submitted to the Board for late- H enry Suyda m Fshow the outside of the church.
ness penalties included a penalty ofFor all the settings, Mr. Parker has
five times the number of minutes used combinations of the primary col- ,,
late in the case of the first three = peari t ors which give a genuine story-book '. /I
latenesses, additional penalties for the background for the play. Mr. Parkeriel-ae et C
next three, and appearance before Press Ba e is known on campus as the designer-
Judiciary Council for the seventh. for all the Children's Theatre Play
The plan aims to make minimum sets last year and was connected with
penalties uniform for sororities and A recent addition to the list of the Michigan Repertory Players this
dormitories, speakers for the University Press summer. He is at present connected
All senior women are to take their Club of Michigan is Henry West Suy- with play production as instructor of
hour-late permission on Saturday dam, well-known journalist, who will stagecraft.
nights, it was decided, be the speaker at the banquet Fri--
day, Nov. 9, during their convention ''
S*1here. -

at the Ann Arbor house Saturday.
Erwin Glasser, '36, is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Many Dances
Scheduled For
This Week-End
A gay week-end seems to be in
prospect since many fraternities have
planned parties for Friday and Sat-
urday nights.
S.A.E.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon is holding an
informal dance tonight. The decora-
tions are in the color scheme of or-
ange and black, suggestive of Hal-
lowe'en. Prof. and Mrs. David Reed,
and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Donke w ill
attend as chaperones Bill Davis and
his orchestra will supply the music.
The dance will be open.
A. T.Od.
James Eberly, '35, is making the
arrangements for the Alpha Tau
Omega party tonight. The dance will
be open and informal. Dr. and Mrs.
C. B. Cunningham and Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Gingrich will be guests of the
fraternity.
Martha Cook
Martha Cook dormitory will open
its social season with an informal
dance. Marion Bertsch, '35, is the
social chairman in charge of the
party! Whitney Lowe's orchestra has
been engaged to furnish the music.
The chaperones will be Mrs. George
Codd and Miss Sarah Rowe.l
Sigma Nu
The Sigma Nu fraternity is enter-
taining with a formal dinner dance
tonight. Herbert Leggett, -'35, is
making the arrangements for this
party, which is to be closed. Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Dunn, Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Walz, Miss Thelma Lewis, and
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Frisinger will at-
tend as chaperones.
Pi Lambda Phi
Marshall D. Silverman, '36, is in
charge of the closed formal to be giv-
en at the Pi Lambda Phi house to-
night. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Kositchek
of Lansing, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Magidsohn of Detroit, and Dr. Philip
Jay will be guests of the fraternity.
The decorations will be done in the
theme of the tropical isles. Reed
Pierce's orchestra has been selected
to play.
Delta Tau Delta
Wencel Neuman, '36, and Dudley
King, '37, are co-chairmen for the
closed, informal party to be given at
the Delta. Tau fraternity. Mr. and
Mrs. Russell Irvin of Wayne, and
Dr. William M. Brace will be chap-
erones.
Beta Theta Pi
The Beta Theta Pi house will hold
a closed formal dance at which Bill
Marshall's band will furnish music. 1
Robert Yates, '36E, is in charge of the
arrangements. The chaperones will)
be Mr .and Mrs. Schurtz of Grandl
Rapids, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard <
Maxwell. l

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'eague ~ri
To Use Murals
AsDecorations
Murals depicting marine scenes of
unusual artistry and originality will
be used for decoration of the League
Grill when it is opened tonight, for
the initial dance of the winter series.
Designs for the mural screens were
submitted by members of the Arts
Committee of the League, under Sue
Calcutt, '35. The work of Betty Ann
Barthell, '36, and Marie Mette, '37,
was chosen from the group.
The posters on display were made
by volunteers from several dormitor-
ies. The women included Audrey Tal-!
snia, Kathryn Ransom, DorothyE
White, Jean Lillie, Margaret Ferries,
Gertrude Veneklasen, T.,Karen, Sol-
osth, Mary Lou Hooker, Natalie Baum,
Jane Evans and Jean Schmidt. {
Over 70 women have been engaged'
in the project of planning and re-
decorating the Grill. The house!
committee under Sue Mahler, '35, is
in general charge.
Under the new plan, the GrillI
will be open for dancing on Friday
and Saturday nights. A cover charge
of $1.00 is made, each ticket entitling
the holder to 50 cents in food. All
Cowan's orchestra will play.
Where Tio Go
Theatres: Lydia Mendelssohn, "The
Human Adventure" at 4:15 p.m. andk
7:30 p.m. and 9 p.m.; Michigan, "Onet
More River" with Diana Wynyard;c
Whitney, "Girl in Danger" with.
Ralph Bellamy and "Fugitive Road"C
with Eric Von Stroheim; Wuerth,
"Stamboul Quest" with Myrna Loyr
and "Hollywood Party"; Majestic,
"Belle of the Nineties" with Maet
West.
Dancing: Union Ballroom, League
Grillroom, Chubbs, Preketes, Hut Cel-
lar.
Music Group.Of A.A.W.C.
Holds Opening Meetingl

Mr. Suydam's topic was announced
yesterday by Prof. John L. Brumm,
permanent secretary of the Press
Club, and head of the journalism de-
partment, as "Crime and the News-
papers." Journalist by profession,
Mr. Suydam has long been interested
in crime control, and is at present
connected with the Department of
Justice in Washington, in an attempt
to build up co-operation between the
newspapers and government agents
in law-enforcement work.
Educated in Princetbn, he was sent
abroad shortly after his graduation,
and several years later the outbreak
of war in 1914 found him attached
to the German and Austro-Hungarian
forces as war correspondent.
Apo Mt Chairman
O New Committee
Marie Murphy, '35, has been ap-
pointed chairman of Student-Fac-
ulty relationships, according to an
announcement of the League Council
yesterday.
Miss Murphy has submitted a plan
to the League, consisting of a series
of dinners at which each sorority, dor-
mitory, and zone of non-affiliated
women, will entertain a designated
group of faculty members. The plan
has already been accepted by the As-
sembly, and will be voted on by Pan-
hellenic today.
r7. Raphael Meets
Orientation Heads
Dr. Theophile Raphael and mem-
bers of the Mental Hygiene staff from
the Health Service were guests yester-
day at a luncheon and Round-Table
meeting of the student advisers on the
Orientation project.
Dr. Raphael explained the general
purpose of the Mental Hygiene de-
partment, and gave a brief descrip-
tion of the work done in the past.
After his talk the group discussed
questions of a nature designed to aid
the freshmen in adapting themselves
to new situations.
Club Honors Teachers
At Reception And Dinner
The Ann Arbor' Teacrhers Club heldr1

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Id

SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOPPE
300A South State Street
CHIFFON - SERVICE
HOSIFRY

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The music appreciation division of a dinner and a reception last night at
the A.A.T 1.C. held its first meeting of the Michigan League to honor the
the season last night at the home of new teachers in the Ann Arbor
Mrs. Louise Estelle Brown on Mack j schools. These teachers and their!
Road. Mrs. A. S. Van Sickle, chair- $ principals made up the receiving line
man of this group, stated that all of # together with Mr. O. W. Haisley, Su-
those interested in music were in- perintendent of Schools, Mr. and Mrs.
vited to the meeting even though they Lee Thurston, and Miss Edith Bader.
had no talents in that line. A tea is The program for the evening con-
being planned for later in the month sisted of a speech by Professor Ar-
and a course in listening is also plan- I thur Bromage. community singing
ned. and other music.
T MUMS can be had by
merely callin 9055, or
jropping in at our shop
(crOSS fro n the Michi-

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