',QOTOER 23, 134
HK MICHIGAN DAILYPAGE Fy!
N-ew Penalties For Latlenesses Are Announced By Judiciary 1
Is Limited To
New Set Of Regulations
Make All Penalties Of
Time Reduction Equal
A new scale of penalties for infrac-
tiop of lateness rules in dormitories,
sororities and League houses, has
been announced by Judiciary Council,
according to Kathleen Carpenter, '35,
chairman. These penalties will apply
to those houses only which punish
latenesses by deducting minutes from
later engagements. Where other
methods of penalizing are used such
as imposing fines, the new rules do
For the first three latenesses, the
penalty will be five times the number
of minutes late. Thus if a woman
signs in two minutes late, the penalty
will be ten minutes deducted from her
For the fourth offense the follow-
ng Saturday night privilege is for-
feited, and for the fifth lateness, the
following Friday night privilege. Af-
ter the sixth lateness both Friday
and Saturday privilege for the next
week-end are taken away. In all
these cases the offender must be in
her residence by 8 p.m.
The seventh lateness requires that
the offender be sent to Judiciary
Council, which will consider her case
and punish accordingly.
The purpose of this new set of
rules, according to Miss Carpenter, is
to make uniform all penalties of
time deduction. Thus the Judiciary
Council will always know to what ex-
tent a woman has been penalized by
the subtraction of minutes or hours
from another engagement.
Serlior privilege of one hour later
has been definitely set for Saturday'
night. Any senior wishing to take ad-
vantage of the permission may stay
out until 1:30 that night.
Miss Carpenter added that sign-out
sheets and late permission slips are
to be brought to the Undergraduate
plice in the League before noon every
Judiciary Council will meet at 5
p.m. every Wednesday. Anyone de-
$iring help may make an appoint-
ment with Miss Carpenter.
Of Patrons At
A complete list of patrons and pat-
ronesses for the fifth annual Union
Formal Dance to be held Friday, Nov.
2, in the ballroom of the Union was
announced yesterday by committee-
men in charge of the dance.
The list includes University offi-
cials, faculty members, members of
the Union board of directors, and
their wives. Thirty-three have been
invited to serve.
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven head the list followed by
Regent and Mrs. Junius E. Beal, Re-
gent and Mrs. Edmund C. Shields,
Dean Joseph A. Bursley, Prof. Henry
C. Anderson, Prof. and Mrs. O. J.
Campbell, Prof. Paul M. Cuncannon.
Prof. and Mrs. Dwight L. Dumond,
Prof. and Mrs. Paul A. Leidy, Prof.
and Mrs. William A. McLaughlin,
Prof. and Mrs. James K. Pollock, Prof.
and Mrs. Charles F. Remer, Prof.
Robert G. Rodkey, Prof. and Mrs.
John S. Worley, Prof. and Mrs. Leigh
Mr. and Mrs. Don May, and Mr.
and Mrs. T. Hawley Tapping.
It was also announced that tickets
for the dance have already been
placed on sale at $2.50 per couple.
They may be, obtained at the Union
desk or from student executive coun-
ADELPHII WILL HOLD MEETING
Adelphi will hold one of its regular
meetings tonight at 7:30 in the Adel-
phi room on the fourth floor of An-
gell Hall. This will be the last op-
portunity for tryout speeches and
anyone interested may present a
three minute prepared speech on any
subject. Initiation of the new mem-
bers chosen at this time will be held
Reigns At Homecoming
Is Married In
F rr Student Is Wed.
To Morton C. Pierson
By Groon's Father
A fall wedding of special interest
to students in the University is the!
one of Jean Louise Hanmer, daughter
of Mrs. Lewis Hanmer, to Mortonj
Cornelius Pierson, Jr., son of the Rev.
and Mrs. Morton C. Pierson, on Sat-j
Afternoon Dresses Alice Martin
Are Shown In New Scholarships
Attractive Shades A A AT~IsI
Managers Stage Futile Search
For Baby Carriages And Violins
Mary Emma Emerson may be the
inspiration behind Ohio Wesleyan's
football team, should the team play
extra well when it meets Wittenberg
urday afternoon, October 20.
The groom's father, the Rev. Pier-
son read the ceremony in front of a
few relatives of the bride and groom.
The wedding took place at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. Lewis
For her wedding the bride chose
a three-piece traveling suit of dark
green, the coat of -which was trimmed
with raccoon. Her hat and accessories
were brown. She wore a shoulder cor-
sage of orchids. Mrs. Pierson had no
A supper was served after the cere-
mony for the guests. In the center
of the lace-covered table was a wed-
ding cake which stood on a base of
gardenias. The table was lighted by
two silver candelebra holding white
After a short wedding trip to Cleve-
land the .couple will be at home with
the bride's mother.
Thfrc s brcnrt 'ncn . mv, nrnl f
re war e G V W(il uuu To supply three hundred and four plied a "swell" garbage can, to mem-
The so-called afternoon dress "props" for fifty different characters bers of the cast, and Raymond Kond-
serves a multitude of purposes. It isthatnatlthoerops'dase ratovicz, '35, Frances Drake, '36, and
proper to wear to Choral Union Con- ftel Cheever Dormitory and to see ohadthatmiall thoe'rop'aei Constance ]Myers, '37, Miss Pierce's
certs, to Sunday night movies, for Prizes Are Won By Two one of the jobs that Sarah Pierce, '35, burden is slightly lifted.
tea-dancing, and all informal dates. Womien Students has this week. -n - Etroeo xe h ee
It is important to have several gowns algowns_,Edgar Rice's Street Scene," kalei- Exteriors of six rooms in the tene-
of this type and to have them all as The Alice Martin scholarships of doscopicdrama of city life, always ment are shown and it is the busi-
attractive as possible. TeAieMri coasiso affords, stage managers and property ness of the property committee to
Fortunately there is a diversity of the Adelia Cheever dormitory were j men difficulties and the Play Produc- make each of these exteriors indi-
design, and choice of color and so can awarded to Isabelle McKellar and tion group is spared none of the divual - even to different colored
consequently be suited to every type Martha White Sunday during the ini- I trouble which go with finding the geraniums in the windows.
of wearer. For the very short wom- tiation ceremony when 14 girls were Yiddish newspapers and Swedish pipes ' The father or one or the girls in the
an there is a dress of black tulip crepe received into membership. Mrs. E. R. H, n gs in the playst isconnd ithUers
with a flesh colored, metal-shot Sunderlund, chairman of the Board Bb Wanted One Dog dostal's fga stretched a
vestee fastened with jewelled buttons. of Governors of the dormitory, made Baby carriages, violins, a dog and a doctor's bag was simplified. Milk
It is tailored enough to add height the awards gun are affording Miss Pierce the bottles will be supplied by a local
to the individual, yet extremely greatest difficulty at present. The creamery.
dressy.The awards of $100 each are made dog must be mongrel, mangy, scrawny, Aiding Oren Parker, instructor in
on the basis of scholarship and ac- the kind that one always sees on the stagecraft, with the sets are Mildton
Russian Style Popular tivity within the house. These gifts street except when a member of the Eskovitz, '35, John Silberman, '35 and
The tall person can admirably are made available through a fund "props" committee is looking for it. Virginia Chapman Goetz, '35.
adapt the new Russian trend in dress- of $12,000 presented to the house by The dog which played in the original
es to her wardrobe. A cocktail blue the late Alice Martin, an intimate New York production became popular
crepe suzette gown that is not too friend of Mrs. Adelia Cheever and over night, simply because he was so SPECIAL - One Week Only!
dressy is a splendid choice. Its only Mrs. E. C. Goddard. In the five years ragged looking. Our Regular $6.00,
trimming is a dramatically looped that awards have been made, $1,800 With the help of all of the people cs
cord at the throat and waist. A fur have been given to residents in the in the- department, from the custo- F RE DE R I CS
trimmed cloche hat completes the house who have fulfilled the require- dian of laboratory theatre who sup-
outfit. _ ments.
$o many of the informal dresses
have the interest of design centered
about the throat and shoulders. A
dress of matelasse crepe in black has
the new square galolith touches in
detachable white imported ribbon and
cuffs of the same material. The so-
called Mephistophelian scarf adds a
ravishing touchgto a satin-back
fiancee crepe gown suitable for
With three formal and seven in-
formal fraternity parties Saturday
night, Ann Arbor celebrated the foot-
ball victory. Among those noticed
dancing at the Phi Delta Theta for-;
mal were Betty Anne Beebe, attrac-
tively gowned in brown taffeta with
a ruching at the neckline and hem,
Jane Servis, and Norma Pioch. Kitty
Jane Miller selected a black frock
with a white tunic, and Doris Gimmy
appeared in an orange crepe gown.
The soft lights and sweet music at
the Phi Kappa Sigma house attracted
many of the campus notables. Betty
Stimpson was gowned in green velvet
and Bettina Rightmire selected a
black dress, the top of which was of
the popular gold shot metallic cloth.
Hilda Kirby, chairman of the Fresh-
man Orientation Project this year,
appeared in a long-sleeved pebbly
Pledge ]Formal Attracts Crowd
Jeanne Keppel attended Alpha 1
Sigma Phi pledge formal Saturday
night gowned in a green taffeta tunic
which was born over a dark skirt. Peg
Phalan also was a guest of the same
fraternity and appeared in a gown
which featured the new 'pencil sil-
houette, carried out in a green tunic
over a blue skirt. Sybil Spencer se-
lected a black frock. Betty Goutre-
mout and Margaret Guest were also
The Chi Psi fraternity entertained
with a tea dance after the football
game Saturday afternoon. Jean Has-
kins and Kathryn Rietdyk were
among those who danced and found
shelter from the rain at this house.
Virginia Spray was seen dancing in a
black silk, trimmed with velvet.
Trigon Party Well Attended
The Trigon formal entertained Jane
Brucker, who appeared in a pink gown
with a feather boa at the neckline.
Alice Morgan and Ellen Jean Conover
numbered among the dancers. Martha
Knox and Betty Jane Flansburg were
guests of the fraternity also.
Barbara Sutherland was seen in
black crepe at the Phi Psi fraternity.
Marie Metzger selected a cream col-
ored satin top and a black velvet skirt
for her gown. Judy Trosper and Alli-
son Tennant were among the guests.
Among those seen at the Phi Mu
Alpha informal were Winifred Tribil-
retain our fashionable
a e features that help u
Mr. Greenfield services
all barber appointments.
338 South State Street
11 ur5-viu 6 iwas a memner oz
Kappa Alpha Theta, and Wyvern as
well as a reporter on the staff of the
Michigan Daily. She was chairman
of the publicity committee for the
Sophomore Cabaret, and was elected
to be chairman of the program com-
mittee for the Junior Girl's Play this
cock, Mary Ellen McCord and Mildred
Adelaide Crowell was gowned in a
wine velvet frock at the Tau Kappa
Epsilon party. Catherine Yaw chose
a red gown trimmed with a white
collar. Betty Hewitt and Mary Al-
mond also attended this party.
The League grill continued to be
popular Saturday night as was shown
by the numerous persons attending.
Kathleen Carpenter, president of the
Judiciary Council selected a black vel-
vet skirt withma black tunic shot with
gold. Ann Timmons, Betty Little, and
Beth Gorder were noticed dancing.
Jean Keller appeared in a blue-violet
satin back crepe with a silver mesh;
dancing. Its color is Lombardy red
with a black suede belt.
Designs Two-Piece Dress
Vionnet makes an appealing two-
piece crepe model with a draped cowl
neckline that buttons diagonally
down the front. The sleeves are loose
and rather large at the bottom, fast-
ened with two buttons while a wide
suede belt fastens with a decorative
buckle at the front. Its color is a
bright Irish green.
Grosgrain touches are an excellent
choice for dressier wear. A two-piece
dress of brown has a graceful collar
of pink grosgrnain and flaring cuffs to
match. Don't forget that the colors
this season are newand decidedly at-
tractive in sound and appearance.
Black tulip, peacock, cinnamon,
spruce green, and Seville red are only
a few that figure prominently.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Peggy Abbott, '37, planned the
spread that was held for pledges at
the Kappa Alpha Theta house Sat-
The formal initiation took place in'
the recreation room with a setting
of yellow chrysanthemums and tall
candles. The retiring president, Edith
Davis, '34, conducted the ceremony.
After the presenting of the awards,
the new officers were installed. Teal
was served following the ceremony.
Guests of the occasion were : Dean
and Mrs. Edward Kraus, Dean Alice
Lloyd, Mrs. Beryl Bacher, Jeanette
Perry, Prof. E. C. Goddard, Kather-
ine Rosewarne, Christine Steen, Mrs.
Donald Miller, and Mrs. Ernest Espel-
Those initiated were: Virginia Ban-
ning, Eleanor Bodkin, Virginia, Bowl-
by, Julia Breed, Priscilla Chandler,
Kathleen Dell, Elza Doegey, Jessie
Luthi, Mary Pattie, Elizabeth Parrish,
Anna Rizzardi, Hedda Rowinski,
Martha White, and Helen Yansky.
Theatres: Majestic, "The Barretts
of Wimpole Street" with Norma
Shearer and Frederic March; Mich-
igan "The Last Gentleman" with
George Arliss; Whitney, "Let's Talk
It Over" with Chester Morris and
Mae Clarke; Wuerth, "Disraeli" with
Dancing: Den Cellar, Hut Cellar.
Journal Club Of Botany Permanent Wave
Department Meets Todayc$3-50 Complete
The Journal Club of the botany This is a self-setting wave with
department will hold its first regular Ti ringlet ends guaranteed on any
meeting of the year at 7:30 p.m. to- . shade or texture hair.
day in Room 1139 of the Natural
Science Building.I PV TD T Q
Prof. Lewis E. Wehmeyer of the RU D OLPH 'S
botany department will be in charge'
of the meeting. Reports on papers
of various fungi will be read by Dr. I 205 Michigan Theatre Bldg.
Wehmeyer, Ralph E. Bennett, Mrs. Phone 2-2757
H. W. Englerth, and Joseph L. Tidd. o
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As many articles as any leading journal of opinion
As much humor as any humor magazine
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ALPHA XI DELTA
Alpha Xi Delta announces
pledging of Eleanor Leighton,
Niagara Falls, N.Y.
that a bank can inspire in the minds of its patrons is its
greatest asset. For over half a century, our bank has
served the people of Ann Arbor pleasantly, efficiently,