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October 26, 1934 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-26

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1934

TH MICHIGAN.U D ..Z .~ ATL .7£.V..LAB

'" a.. a..a ., 1,.&.[.. RATALAIAl V' 1. 11 .AN TA TTV L1

PAGE FIVE

Dances Are Being
Committee For First P r o j e c t
Annual Dance Of IndependentI
Is Announced Women Is Set'
Chairmanships Appointed Annual Assembly BanqueLI
For Panhellenic Ball BY T 'fit H71I I s i e

FAUE FIVI

Planned By

Sorority And Independent Women

Air Derby 'Prize'

Sororities Entertain At Dinners
And Hold Annual Pledge Teas

Jane ServisJ
Jane Servis, '36, chairman of Pan-
hellenic Ball, has announced the
members of the central committee
who will make arrangements for the
annual inter-sordrity dance, to be
held Nov. 30 in the ballroom of the
League.
The appointments include Made-
line Coe, '35, chairman floor and re-
freshments; Margaret Cowie, '36,
publicity; Louise French, '36, decora-
tions; Betty Rich, '36, chaperones;
Margaret Mustard, '35, tickets; and
Jean Shaw, '36, music.
Tickets for the event will be priced
at $3.50, according to Miss Mustard,
and the capacity will be limited to
300.
Miss Coe is affiliated with Delta
Gamma sorority, and is a member of,
the Reception committee of theI
League. Miss Cowie, a member of
Alpha Phi, is on the business staff
of The Daily, and was an assistant
on Sophomore Cabaret. Miss French,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, is 'a member
of the Art Committee of the League.
Miss Rich, Alpha Chi Omega, was a
chairman of Sophomore Cabaret,
Sophomore Representative to the
League, and is a member of Wyvern.
Miss Mustard, affiliated with Pi Beta
Phi, is women's business manager of
the Gargoyle. Miss Shaw, Gamma
Phi Beta, assisted on the Freshman
Pageant and Sophomore Cabaret, and
is a-member of the 'Ensian staff.
The Ball is the traditional affair
given and attended by all sororities
on campus. The chairman, who is
elected by Panhellenic representa-
tives, leads the Grand March, follow- I
ed by other committee members. It is
also the only authentic women's date
night, for which the women on.
campus issue invitations and buy the'
tickets.
Formal Dances
Scheduled By
Many Chapters

e XnV "U, d IIIx eag ilt
Ball Room, Dec. 3
The first group project of the non
affiliated women on campus, the As.
sembly Banquet, will be held Dec.
in the ballroom of the League. Th
general chairman and heads of com
mittees under her will begin work 01
the project immediately.
At the last meeting of the As.
sembly it was decided that the vice
president of the group would act a
general chairman of the banquet
Betty Hill, '35, resident of Helen New-
berry Residence will automatically
be in charge of the project.
Miss Hill, who announced the ap-
pointment of the chairmen of the
committees yesterday, has selectec
Helene Gram, '35, Martha Coo
Building, as head of the progran
committee.
Katherine England, '35, Mosher-
Jordan, will be in charge of the fin-
ance committee and Eleanor John-
son, '36, Betsy Barbour House, wil
take care of the publicity. Chairmar
of patronesses will be Mary Louise
Schaake, '35, Mosher Hall.
At the Panhellenic Banquet held
each year, a scholarship award is giv-
en to a sorority house with the high-
est standing, but the disorganization
of the non-affiliated women maks
it necessary for a different rating to
be used. Miss Marion Williams,
statistician of the University, is
checking the scholarship records of
all independent women and three
awards will be made to those of high-
est scholastic record.
The Assembly comprises half of the
Board of Representatives and mem-
bers of it are chairmen and assist-
ant chairmen from the nine zones
in which the University has been
divided. For every forty non-affiliated
women, representatives have been
chosen for the Assembly.
Other officers of this group are
Eleanor Peterson, '36,tpresident, and
Margaret White, '35. Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick is working with the commit-
tee on arrangements.
First Faculty
Dinners Given
B~ee
By Dormitories
The residents of Jordan Hall en-
ertained last night with an informal
faculty dinner, the first, of a regular
series to be held monthly on guest
nights.
The guests were: Prof. and Mrs.
Dtto G. Graf. Dr. Louis A. Strauss,
Prof. and Mrs. Roy W. Cowden, Prof.
nd Mrs. Aloysius Gaiss. Mr. and Mrs.
Floyd K. Riley, Prof..and Mrs. Michael
?argment, Miss Eunice Wlad, Dr. Dor-
>thy Hard, and Miss Inez Rieger.
Mosher Hall also entertained sev-
ral members of the faculty at dinner
ast night. Those present were: Miss
lice Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher,
Aiss Jeanette Perry, Mr. and Mrs.
rmelindo Mercado, Dr. and Mrs.
-eorge Stanley, Dr. and Mrs. William
. Steere, Dr. and Mrs. Dwight C.
song, Mr. Nelson Eddy, Dr. and Mrs.
roseph N. Lincoln, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
rt Horner, Miss Hilda Burr, and Miss
rene Field.
THETA SIGMA PHI MEETS
A meeting of Theta Sigma Phi, hon-
rary journalistic sorority, was held at
he League at 7:30 p.m. yesterday. At
he meeting plans were discussed for
he Journalism Jamboree to take place
t Donal H. Haines' home at 8:30
Monday night.
CAMPBELL TO SPEAK
Prof. 0. J. Campbell of the Eng-
.sh department will speak in ToledoI
day to the Northwestern Ohio
leachers Association. P r o f e s s o r'
,ampboll has chosen as his subject,
The Study of English, Art, Science,
r Criticism"

i

Sororities have been busy this week
with pledge teas and rushing din-'
ners.x Two chapters have recently
honored their chaperons with re-
ceptions followed by a tea.
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Chi Omega announces the
pledging of Marjorie Kress, '36, of
Highland Park.
Alpha Delta Pi
Mrs. Thomas Reed, new house
mother, was honored at tea by AlphaI
Delta Pi yesterday. Sorority presi-
dents and house mothers were re-
ceived by Mrs. Reed, Martha Cook,
'35, sorority president, and Mrs.
Caleb Smith, alumna. Mrs. L. F.
Ruttershofer, alumna, poured at the
tea table, which was decorated in fall
colors.
Mrs. Reed is the wife of Professor
Reed, of the political science depart-
ment, away on leave of absence.
Alpha Delta Pi will hold open house
after the homecoming game Satur-
day afternoon.

( night. The chaperons and presi-
dents frora the other sororities were
guests. Among the other guests pres-
ent were the patronesscs of the sor-
ority, Mrs. George Moe, Mrs. Frank
Devine, Mrs. George Burke, Mrs. Al-
len Sherzer, Mrs. Arthur Stace, Mrs.
W. W. Wedemeyer, and Mrs. William
McLaughlin.
Mrs. Josephine Quarry, an honor-I
ary member of Theta Phi Alpha, Mrs.
Brainard Higlee, Mary Bowen, Jos-
ephine Wedemeyer, and Marie Hurl-
iehe, were also present for the oc-
casion.
Mary O'Neill, '36, who was in charge
of the affair, planned yellow and blueI
baby chrys'nthemums as table dec-
orations.
Mrs. Crippen, of Iron River, was
formerly a resident of Ann Arbor.
t Wil
ive. en "

--Associated Press Photeo
Before Campbell Black soared away
from England with C. W. A. Scott in
the London-to-Melbourne air derby,
he asked Florence Desmond (above) to
marry him. She told him her answer
would be ready if he won the race
-which he did. So it appears there
may be wedding bells soon for the
plucky flyer.
Variety Of Design
Used In Season'sc
New Tunic Models
As soon as fashion had declared
the tunic definitely in for the season,
everyone turned instinctively towardI
originality and cleverness in design.
Nor in the future will they be disap-
pointed in the imaginative creations!
on display in the various stores.
One of the most outstanding of
these is a copy of Mainbocher, flar-
ing slightly and in Cossack style. The
ecclesiastical effect produced by the
tunic is heightened by a silk cord,
bound about the waist and falling in
tassels from a knot at the front.
Metallic Tunics Popular
The popular trend toward metallic
cloth is exemplified by a tunic of!
imported metal, which presents a
striking appearance in black, silver,
or Patou red. It is set off to its best+
advantage when worn over a black+
underskirt of either velvet 'or silk.
If -one prefers something less formal
in metallic design, a tunic dress with
a metal-embroidered crepe blouse,
makes an outstanding gown.
A great success, too, is the Russian
pencil silhouette, worn over a slim
lovot skirt ThPflnnhr II

Alpha Omicron Pi I ' 1V', __U -
Alpha Omicron Pi entertained sev- A
eral guests at a rushing dinner last Alien Students
night. Delta Glass, '35, was in charge
of the decorations, which consisted r.u
of witechrsanhemus ad iory President and Mrs. Ruthven will
of white chrysanthemums and ivory entertain the foreign students of
dtapers.
The sorority honored its pledges the University at a tea ant reception
at the annual pledge tea which was Sunday, October 28, from 4 to 6 p.m.
given Tuesday afternoon. in the Ethel Fountain Hussey and
Alpha Xi Delta Grand Rapids Room of the League.
Alh XdgienlWdneInvitations have been issued to the
A pledge tea was given Wednesday fcreign students, their advisers ap-
at the chapter house. Katherine poin s en the arious un-t
Buckley, '38, made the arrangements. pointed this year in the various units
Chrysanthemums and other fail flow- of the University, the deans of the
ers decorated the tea table. different schools and their wives, and
ers de tedth ea Dta, to the pastors and student pastors of
Delta Delta Deltas the churches in Ann Arbor.
Dlta Delta Delta announces the Acommittee of ushers have been
pledging of Jane Shanley, '38, of appointed in the various student
Herkimer, New York. church organizations to assist in pre-
Mrs. Clifford Woody, patroness, senting the foreign students to the
poured at the pledge tea, held Wed- other guests.
nesday afternoon. Mrs. Eve' Ander- President and Mrs. Ruthven, Dean
son, house mother, and Eleanor and Mrs. Joseph Bursley, and Dean
Young, newly-elected president, re- Alice Lloyd will be in the receiving
ceived the guests, lieLodwl ei h eevn
. line
h Janet Willoughby, '37, was in--------
charge of the tea.
Gamma Phi Beta Yoak innSpakiA
The pledges of Gamma Phi Beta S a A
entertained at a pledge tea yesterday a
afternoon. Mary Reid, '37, and Mary
Garvin, '38, were in charge of the Dr. Clarence Yoakum, vice-presi-
affair and decorations featured white dent of the University and director of
candles and pink roses on the tea educational investigations, was the
table. speaker at the meeting of the Edu-
The sorority also held a rushing cation Club which was held Wednes-
dinner last night. Yellow chrysan- day night.
themums and candles carried out an Dr. Yoakum spent the summer trav-
autumn color scheme. eling in Germany and he spoke on
Pi Beta Phi the educational changes which he ob-
The pledges of Pi Beta Phi sorority served there. He especially emphasized
entertained the pledges of other sor- the fact that government policies are
orities at a tea yesterday. Barbara reflected to a great degree in the
Strand, '37, was in charge of the ar- school system. After the speech an
rangements. Yellow tapers and roses open discussion was held.
were used as decorations. Mrs. Homer The next meeting of the organiza-
L. Heath and Mrs. Palmer Christian tion will be held Nov. 14 in the li-
poured. brary of the University Elementary
Theta Phi Alpha School. These meetings are open to
The members of the Theta Phi Al- all those interested in educational
rnha crnrif h01Awork. r

Sport And Dressy Faculty Women
collars And Cuffs Honor Club's
Augen WadrbeNe w Members
Wardrobes can be made to serve
double duty if they are replonished The Faculty Women's Club held its
with several new and different collar opening reception at 3 p.m. yester-
and cuff sets. Collars for the silk day in the ballroom of the League.
and velvet afternoon dress are defi- This welcome for the wives of the
nitely more ornate than they have new members of the faculty of the
been in the past. The new fashionI University is an annual custom of
scoop is metal mesh collars in both the club.
I silver and gold. They come in cowls In the receiving line Mrs. Emil
and flat "v's" and are the perfect Loreh, president of the club, was as-
complement for black and brown. sisted by Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven,
All that glitters is in fashion this with Mrs. Edward H. Kraus, Mrs. G.
season and sequins, especially, have Carl Huber, Mrs. Henry M. Bates,
come into vogue. The triangle scarves Mrs. William W. Bishop, Mrs. J. B.
in sequins drape in flattering folds Edmonson, Mrs Clare E. Griffin, Mrs.
about the neck and are the making of Samuel T. Dana, Mrs. Louis A. Hop-
any dress. Aluminum, too, surprising kins, Mrs. Chalmers J. Loyns, Mrs.
as it may seem, is made up into very Howard Lewis, Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs.
good-looking collars with belts to Joseph A. Bursley, Mrs. W. D. Hend-
match. erson, Mrs. Herbert C. Sadler, Mrs.
If one prefers a less scintillating Charles A. Sink, Mrs. Frederick G.
collar, there are several styles and Novy, and Mrs. Harley A. Haynes.
materials offered. The chiffon velvet Mrs. Hugh E. Keeler, chairman of
ruffled type of thing is smart with the hospitality committee, was aided
matching cuffs and comes in rich in the welcoming of the newcomers
shades of blue, coral, and green. Metal by the board members and the fol-
shot crepe, in both white and other lowing committee members: Mrs.
colors is especially good this year. John L. Brumm, Mrs. Edson Sunder-
The "spaghetti" collar, made up in land, Mrs. Stephen Atwood, Mrs.
three rows of looped bands of crepe, is John W. Bradshaw, Mrs. Z. C. Dick-
a clever new style. inson, Mrs. Earl Wolaver, and Mrs.
Collars for wools and other sport Hessel Yntema.
dresses tend to be more dressy than The tea tables were under the sup-
the plain piques of past years. The ervision of Mrs. Clarence Thorpe with
small detachable fur collars are a Mrs. Walter Hunt and Mrs. Ira Smith,
pleasing innovation, and galyak is and the following poured: Mrs. Jun-
particularly featured. Plaid, of course ius Beal, Mrs. Clarence Yoakum, Mrs.
is a leader this year, and is shown in James D. Bruce, Mrs. Henry W. Riggs,
hand-blocked silk and wool squares. Mrs. Allen S. Whitney, Mrs. Fielding
Shawl collars that stand up, puritan H. Yost, Mrs. James W. Glover, Mrs.
style, in the back of the neck, and Earl V. Moore, Mrs. Max Winkler,
meet in front to form a "v" are very Mrs. Joseph Markley, Mrs. Ralph Aig-
flattering to the profile. They are 1er, and Mrs. John Sundwall.
unique in quilted crepe. Chanel jer-
sey is also being worn for sport wear. Beta Theta Pi announces the pledg-
It comes in a small square scarf that ing of Robert Cooper, '38, Detroit;
buttons in the back to form a turtle Thomas Brewer, '38, Detroit; and
neck when worn under a coat. John Wellington, '38, Pittsburgh, Pa.
ALPHA NU PLEDGES EIGHT
Eight new pledges were accepted
into Alpha Nu, national speech so-
ciety, after tryout speeches Wednes-
day night. The men are John Clark, HOSI ERY SHOPPE
'38; -William Boles, '38; Sheldon Tay-
lor, '37; Raymond LaMarca, '37; Dick 300A South State Street
Hershey, '37; Richard Mattox, '36;
John Patterson, '36; and Ralph Dun-
lap, '36. EXTRA-SHEER
In addition to last week's pledging
this makes a total of 20 men who
have been pledged to the organiza-
tion this fall. SPECIAL

I

Pledges Are Entertained
By Houses At Closed
Parties Tonight
The most popular type of party
this Friday evening seems to be the
pledge formal, judging from the large
number of them that have been'
scheduled.
The members of Theta Delta Chi
will entertain their pledges at a closed
formal tonight. Dr. and Mrs. Harold
Dorr and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oakes,
will chaperon the party. The music
is to be furnished by Lorne Yeat-
man's orchestra. Frank Bristol, '35,
is in charge of the arrangements.
William McCroy, '35, is planning
the pledge dance to be held at the
Zeta Psi fraternity. The party will
be formal and closed. The guests
of the fraternity include Dr. and Mrs.
P. E. Hayes, of Buffalo, N. Y., and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank E. Hinks, of Detroit.
The pledges of the Alpha Xi Delta
sorority will be honored with a formal
dance tonight, which is being planned
by Julia Ann Wilson, '36, and Jane
Hall, '36. Dr. and Mrs. A. Franklin
Shull and Mr. and Mrs. Erman O.
Scott will attend as chaperons.
Paul Philips, '36, is in charge of
arrangements for the pledge formal
at which Sigma Chi is entertaining.
Whit Lowe's orchestra is, supplying
the music. The chaperones will in-
clude Lieut, and Mrs. Richard R.
Coursey, Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. C. rL. Rogers,
and Mr. and Mrs. David DeWeese.
Phi Sigma Kappa is holding an,
informal open dance tonight at which
Al Cowan's orchestra is playing. Gale
Sterling, '35E, is the chairman for the
dance. 'Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bayle
and Mr. and Mrs. Al Marcero will
be the guests of the fraternity.
Theta Chi is entertaining tonightt
at an informal closed dance. Grove
Ginder, '36, is making the arrange-1
ments for the affair. Dr. William T
Brace and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wil-
son will act as chaperones. Paulv
Krans' orchestra is to play.N
Alumnae Residence has made ar- I
rangements for an informal radio'
party tonight. Josephine Montee is
planning the party, at which Mrs. -
D. M. Smith will be the chaperon. l

BEBE MUM
BOUQU ETS
GENERAL MARKET
Flower Dept.
113 East Washington Phone 2-3147

III

13 a-'amnto'Poe'-1

"'1

veve s r, . etunic here may be I pna sorort1y hei a reception for 'their
made of silk in brilliant Indian Sum- chaperon, Mrs. Joan Crippen, last
mer colors.1--- Finlish Instructors
Colors Important League WillRB ei
And speaking of colors, it might be g Entertain St Udents ;
well to consider what shade of, tunic Monthlv Teas Soon
goes with what shade of underskirt. .s Members of the Junior Composition
With the metallic combinations a classes in the English department
black skirt, either of velvet or crepe, The first of a series of monthly were entertained at a tea given from
is smart. The white, red, emerald, or teas for undergraduate women will 4 to 6 p.m. yesterday in the Hopwood
black tunics also call for black, while be given on Friday, November 2, in the Room in Angell Hall, sponsored by
brown is used consistently with League ballroom. Al Cowan will play Mir. Carlton G. Wells, Dr. Arno L.
brown. Of c-urse, the tunic and skirt for dancmg. Bader, and Prof. Roy W. Cowden.
may be both of the same shade and Ann Osborne, '35, head of the League Mrs. Wells and Mrs. Bader were

1
"You'll find them cat"

)
'

material. In this case, black velvet
is sure to set off the figure to advan-
tage, especially if made up to give the
new tubular line effect. This is
achieved by shaping the tunic in
toward the body just below the hip
line. A series of rhinestone bows
used as buttons at the front and twin
slits ip the skirt complete the sil-
houette.
Another very dressy tunic is pro-
vided by Mainbocher's long slender
model, made up in black wool and
belted in tightly at the waist. A nar-
row collar standing stiffly around the
neck is suggestive of past times, as
is the pearl chain or chains that may

Social committee is in charge of the
series. Constance Cavender, '35, and!
Beatrice Devine, '35, are co-chairmenj
of the tea. under Miss Osborne. Sor-
ority houses and zones will be given
points for the number of women at-
tending. The League teas have been
very successful in the past, providing
a social meeting-place for both soror-
ity and non-affiliated women.

also present for the affair, acting as
hostesses.
Set Deadline Foi Filing
Of Activities At League
The deadline for filing activity

Muyskens Lectures At
Round Table Discussion'
Prof. John H. Muyskens of the!
speech department lectured on "Per-!
sonality" before leaders of the Fresh-

be clasped about it. man Orientation groups at a round:
table discussion held yesterday noon
in the League tea room.
oCARD PARTY POSTPONED After the lecture Wilfred B. Show,!
The card party sponsored by Re- director of alumni relations, answered
publican Women which was to have questions on his lecture on "Michigan,
Motion Pictures: Wuerth, "Shoot been held at the Masonic Temple to- Yesterday and Today," which he de-
he Works" ith Jack Oakie and night has been postponed until Thurs- livered Wednesday before the fresh-
Thundering Herd"; Majestic, "The day, November 1, according to Miss man groups. Miss Gertrude Muxen,
Bairetts of Wimpole Street" with Marion McClench, in charge of ar- research assistant in personnel prob-
Norma Shearer and Fredric March; rangements. Tickets ali'eady pur- lems, discussed further plans for the
Michigan, "Big Hearted Herbert" chased will be good at the later date.m dgroup.
with Guy Kibbee and a stage show; -
Whitney, "Most Precious Thing in
Life" with Jean Arthur and Richard
Cromwell.
Dancing: Union ballroom, League
grillroom, Chubbs, Preketes, Hut Cel- '
ar.

cards has been set for 6 p.m. to-
day. Cards should be handed in
at the Undergraduate office of the
League.
THE CAMPUS
DINING ROOMS
at 611 Church Street
Offer you the BIGGEST
SPECIALS in town
MEALS FOR THREE BUCKS
PER WEEK.
We can't be beat! I! A
Sunday Dinner that would
make you think that every
Sunday is Christmastt
Special Rooms for Ladies!

HO EOMING
with
Three Fash
We've been inltraining... and
we're well ,, hed...we're
out to play the gamte
with three style
winners...A,.
i\

1

-11

A

ELMER RICE'S PULITZER PRIZE PLAY
ttIT I II...r

FORWARD PASS
.a pin tucked
tie of kid "com- IN
pleted" when
worn with the
right sports togs

I

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III

II

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