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November 01, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

EMBER 1, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

i d" J16

Tea For Women
Will Be Held At
eaaueFriday
Deltad elta Delta Sorority,
Moster HallWill Present
Sttmt As Entertainment
All undergraduate women on camp-
us are invited to attend the first
League tea, to be given from 4 to 6
p.m. tomorrow in the ballroom. Con-
stance Cavender, '35, and Beatrice
Devine, '35, are co-chairmen in
charge.
Nan Diebel, '35, is chairman of the
entertainment, to be given at inter-
vals during the course of the tea.
The features will include songs by a
trio, Dorothy Vale, '37, contralto;
Jeane McLean, '37, soprano; and
Rachel Lease, '37, second soprano.
Mosher Hall and Delta Delta Delta
sorority will also present a stunt.
The patronesses who have been in-
vited to pour include Mrs. Alexander
G. Ruthven, Dean Alice C. Lloyd,
Miss Jeannette Perry and Mrs. Byrl
Fox Bacher, assistants to the Dean
of Women; Miss Dorothy Beise and
Miss Irene Field, of the Physical
Education department, Miss Ruth
Pfohl, director of Betsy Barbour, and
Mrs. Mrytle Bevan and Miss Mar-
jorie Pettibone, Ann Arbor.
Decorations will carry out the col-
legiate theme, with Michigan-Min-
nesota colors, and banners on' the
walls. Miss Vale is in charge of the
decorations. Other chairmen for the
affair include Helen Schmidt, '37,
hostesses, and Dorothy Wikel, '35,
patronesses.
Fraternities Active
Iii Entertainments
Rushing dinners, pledge entertain-
ments and initiations are included
among activities held by sororities
and fraternities.
Delta Zeta
Delta Zeta sorority gave a rushing
dinner last night for eight guests.
Decorations were carried out in Hal-
lowe'en colors. Jeanette Will, '36,
was in charge of arrangements.
Phi Kappa
Phi Kappa Fraternity announces
the initiation of James Christensen,
'35, and Paul Gorman, '36A, and the
pledging of Walter Anicka, '36A.
Theta Phi Alpha
The pledges of the Theta Phi Alpha
sorority entertained the active mem-
bers with a skit at a Hallowe'en party
last night. After the entertainment,
which was arranged by Mildred Liy-
ernois, '38, Hallowe'en refreshments
were served.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Tau Alpha announces the
pledging of jean Schmidt, 37, Roch-
ester, N Y'
Where To Go I

Nation's Prettiest Dairy Maid

Outdoor Club
To Hold First
Get-Tooether
Sylvan Lakes Club To Be
Meeting Place; Gi~s To
Participate In Sports

'Interlined Winter Suits Serve Prof. Muyskens
To Relieve Tedium Of Fur Coat Gives Lecture
Winter suits are being designed this One model that has prcveci popular is For Freshmer

x
t

The U. of M. Outdoor Club will
{ hold its first important meeting of the
year Saturday at the Sylvan Lakes
P } Estates Country Club. The group at-
tending will meet at 1:30 p.m. at the
Wcmen's Athletic Building and will
return to Ann Arbor at 12 p.m.
S-nce arrangements must be made
for transportation, persons interested
are requested to telephone between!
1 and 5:30 p.m. or between 7 and 9
p.m. today to Ruth Root's office in1
the Women's Athletic Building.
"We are particularly anxious to get
new students and faculty members
out for this opening meeting," said
James Loughman, '35, who is in charge
of the affair. "We intend to build up
the club this year as we believe there,
is a real place on campus for an or-
ganization whose primary aim is to
promote outdoor sports."
During the afternoon the group will
participate in outdoor activities in-
eluding baseball, football, hiking and
'games. Following dinner, a businessE
meeting will be held in the living
room of the club house.
Four more students will be elected
to complete the group of 10 cabinet
members. The cabinet now consists of
Robert Bentz, '36, Richard Gerens-
meyer, '35, Wallace Iliffe, '35, James
i-Associated Press Photo Loughman, '35, Elizabeth Moore, '36,
ntonville, Wis., was named as the and Pauline Woodward, '35.
National Cheese federation, dairy The president of this organization
n at Madison, Wis. will be elected by the cabinet from
among its own members, This method
of installing officers is part of the con-
Ca at Hstitution which was formulated by the
Capacity H use club and recognized by the Committee
on Student Affairs last year.
Greets iShowing The aims of the club will be pre-
sented and tentative plans for the
coming season will be outlined. The
O fNeoro pi club will sponsor local hikes and sup-
pers, winter sports such as skating,
skiing, and ice-boating, as well as trips
A representative audience from Ann to various scenic points.
Arbor packed the Michigan Theatre Members and guests will either
last night to witness Mark Connelly's dance or take part in stunts upon
world-famed "Green Pastures." The adjournment of the business meeting.

season to be warmly interlined for
ieally cold-weather wear. They are
especially grand to relieve the tedium
of the one fur coat during the long
winter months that are already upon
us.
sThe jackets of suits this year may
be any style: box, smock, basque,
tunic, or full-length. Flat furs and
bushy furs are used to equal advan-
tage. The fabrics and colors are as
varied as the cut and the blouses may
entirely change the character of any
suit.
Tunic Suits Are Smart
Coming to specific suits it may be
well to describe some of the new
tunics that are so ultra smart. A
tightly fitting coat of a black fabric
is fastened with five buttons snugly
at the waist. The sleeves fit closely at
the wrist, and flare at the elbows. This
Ilaring line is also carried out in the
bottom of the coat which comes to the
knees. A huge skunk collar with wing-
revers completes the outfit.
Another more sporty tunic suit has
a side-fastening coat and has an im-
ported hairy wool dress to go with
it. A jaunty nutria collar fits closely
about the neck. The suit is a copy of
one made by Molyneux. With an out-
fit of this kind the Russian cossack
hat banded with fur is ideal.
For football games the heavy three
piece suit is immensely comfortable.
[Iosher HalltGives
Hallowe'en Parties
Mosher Hall entertained its mem-
bers last night in genuine holiday
spirit. according to Maureen Kava-
nagh, '36, social chairman.
A backwards dinner was served and
everything was carried out in re-
verse order from wearing apparel to
silverware and food. Table decora-
tions were furnished by pumpkins and
lighted candles; walls were decorated
with skeletons, cats, witches, and corn
husks. Individual candy favors were
served.
After dinner, a brief entertainment
was held in the living room. A mys-
terious atmosphere was carried out by
pumpkin footlights. Those who p
formed in this backward entertain-
ment were Lillian Politzer, '38, Cath-
erine McInternery, '36, and Maureen
Kavanagh, '36. Angel Malizewski, '38,
and Carmeena Freeman, '37, assisted
with the decorations.
Mosher Hall will entertain this
afternoon with tea from 4 to 5:15 p.m.
Miss Ethel McCormick, Mrs. George
Stanley, Miss Kathleen Hamm, and
Miss Marcella Schnider will pour.
Those in charge of the affair are
Marjorie McIntosh, '37, Jean Nelson,
'36, Thelma Mermelstein, '37, Sally
Thompson, '37, Marilyn Eneix, '38,
Marion Whitney, '37, Alice Quinn, '38,
and Charlotte Faulkner, '35.

1 a double breasted two-piece suit with
a topcoat trimmed with a notched col- Trcnthcagigvleofh
la, tuxedo front, pockets and cuffs of Tracing the changing values of th
lapin. Its collar is a warm rust. A world as they have been recorded i
Scotch tweed three-piece suit in a big world literature, Prof. John Muy
plaid design is very attractive. Its out- skens of the speech department gav
side coat is full length and it, too, has the sixth orientation lecture for fresh
the notched collar of lapin.mewoeat5p .yseryinh
Dressier suits are trimmed with
Persian lamb. The Cossack influence Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
is very apparent in a three-quarter The first period that Professc
length coat suit banded down the Muyskens discussed was that of supei
front, around the neck and the bot- stition, and the second was the perio
tom of the coat with Persian lamb. of imperialism, where men believe
The sleeves are very full at the that kings were divinely instituted t
shoulders. rule over men.
Fur-Trimmed Models Boccacio, the author of the "De
Sable-dyed martin is the fur chosen cameron Tales," was, according t
to trim a belted suit with a short Professor Muyskens, "the first write
tunic coat. Molyneux sponsors a loose with courage enough to come ou
jacket suit with cuffs and flaring col- openly and say that kings were n
lar of Persian 'lamb. French beaver is better than the common man," thu
combined effectively with a Chinese ushering in a period where a new se
red wool suit with a short belted jack- of standards prevailed. This perio<
et. Its cut is extremely dressy with a he said, was marked by the romanti
tightly fitted, beautifully tailored treatment of the common man, a
skirt. I characterized by Victor Hugo's her

lMiss Virginia Kelly, 18, of Cli
nation's prettiest dairy maid by the
farmers' organization, in convention

Amazing Variety Of
Clothes Are Shown
In Fashion Show
At the fashion show sponsored by
the League from 3 to 5 p.m. yester-
day an amazing variety of clothes,
were shown. Proper lounging appar-
el, school clothes, stunning afternoon
dresses, and beautiful dinner and
formal gowns were paraded before the
watchers' eyes.
The first model appeared in a
serviceable brown flannel lounging
robe trimmed with turquoise blue
with matching jersey pajamas. Ma-'
genta and American beauty satin
combined in a beautiful two-piece
lounging pajama. The Russian in-
fluence was plainly evident in the cut
of the tunic blouse that was snugly
belted, and had frog fasteners of the
magenta colored material.
Swagger Coats Are Favored
Various coats were shown. The
swagger type fur coat seemed to meet
with the greatest favor. A-grey cara-
cul coat that was perfect for campus
wear had a platter collar, loose fit-
ting sleeves and was worn with a
diagonally striped wool dress with
touches of red. The lining of the coat
matched the dress.
The hats worn by the models were
distinctly individual and very new,
the high crowned felt hats for day-
time wear meeting with decided fav-
or. Dress hats were for the most
part of velvet, trimmed with bril-
liant and intriguing little nose veils.
Black Is Best Color for Dress
As to the dinner dresses it was most
apparent that the color for dress wear
is black. A white satin tunic shot
with silver was one of the most strik-

Mike Falk and his orchestra will
play for a Brown Jug Dance Friday
in the League ballroom. The dance
will be in honor of the Minnesota and
Michigan football game Saturday and
the name is derived from the con-
troversy between the two universities
over the Little Brown Jug.
The dance will last from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. and will be informal. Tickets
are selling for $1 a couple. The Rus-
sian Tea Room will be open for foun-
tain service.
Student Advisers Will
Meet At League Today
Student advisers on the Orienta-
tion project are to meet for lunch-
eon and a round-table discussion
at 12 noon today in the Russian
Tea Room of the League.
Gamma Phi Beta announces the
pledging of Phyllis Crosby, '37, De-
troit.

Ri

I

tremendous applause given to "De
Lawd" following the final scene of the esleyarn Players
show gave proof of the enjoymentr
which was experienced by every spec- Select rama C st
tator.

students and faculty members from
the University circle and towns alike
made up the large crowd which wit-
nessed the one-night stand of the
company.
Prof. and Mrs. David Mattern, Mrs.j
Phillip Bursley, Dr. and Mrs. Dean W.
Myers, Prof. Dwight L. Dumond were
seen in the lobby during the inter-
mission. Mr. Glenn McGeoch and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Koella were also at
the show.
Among the students who attended
were Margaret Phalan, '35, Margaret
Mustard, '35, Sarah Pierce, '35, God-
dard Light, '35, James Doll, Grad., and
Kay Carpenter, '35, representing the
dramatic interests of the campus.
Journalistic Sorority To
Honor Officer With Tea
Theta Sigma Phi, national journal-
istic sorority, will hold a tea from
3:30 to 5 p.m. this afternoon at the
* tn,'+vvan f f C ' l Gn1 b I'.ilac'r .15 x.718 I

The Wesleyan Players, Methodist
students' dramatic organization, an-
ncunce the cast for "Tea Toppers'
Tavern" to be presented November 22.
Marian Pfiefle, '38 Spec., will take the
i lead of Marion Day; Harriett Breay,
'37, Nilo Miller, '38, John Wismer, '37,
Alice Schoenholtz, Lit., John Mason,
'36, Joseph Huston, '36, and Alice
Wyman, '35, will assist her.
Others in the cast are Bertil Lind-
blad, '38, Helen DeWitt, '36, Edward
Lake, '36, Margaret Forsythe, '38,
Margaret Sauer, '36, and Ronald Hin-
terman, '36.
The play will be directed by Mar-
gurite Cornell. It is undecided at
which theatre the play will be given.
QUINTJPLETS BAPTIZED
CALLANDER, Ont., Oct. 31. (P)
- The Dionne quintuplet sisters were
baptized yesterday at a private serv-
ice in the Dafoe Hospital, it was re-
vealed today.

r

The KATZ PAJAMAS
are Here - in

AU Colors

FANCY and PLAIN

All Smart Styles
Collars, etc.

Motion Pictures: Whitney, "Take
The Stand" with Thelma Todd and
"Glamour" with Paul Lukas; Wuerth,
"As the Earth Turns" with Jean Muir
and "Kiss and Make Up" with Cary
Grant; Majestic, "Pursued" with
Rosemary Ames and "You Belong To
Me" with Lee Tracy; Michigan, "365
Days in Hollywood" with James Dunn.
Concerts: Lawrence Tibbett, 8:15
p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Dancing: Den Cellar, Hut Cellar. .

ANNOUNCE BRIDGE WINNERS
Prof. N. B. Eddy and Mr. J. C. White
won the top core cup for north-
south players at the League bridge
tournament Tuesday night. Mrs. W. B.
Cameron, and Miss Mary Ryan, Ypsi-
lanti, won the cup for east-west play-
ers.
Second place was awarded to Mr.
and Mrs. R. B. Ehlers, and Jane Cis-
sel, '35, and Mrs. John Mathes.

....

,i

!I

11_

aParm11enl U k-aruie u 5sn, , anl
Gertrude Norcross, '35. Marie Murphy,
'35, president of the organization, will
pour.
Th te. will h nor l .rs. S . Pul-

League Assembly Will
Hold, Meeting Today
The League Assembly will meet
at 4:15 p.m. today in the library
of the League. It is imperative
that all zone officials be present.
. 'il

e arsssta wsSon.I a - otwil "Olu li. . . rl
mng dresses that was shown. It was siser, Detroit, a former national officer
worn with a black skirt, slit at the of the sorority, who will discuss the
sides and black velvet gloves and year's program of Theta Sigma Phi.
pouch purse were chosen as accessor- I This program will consist of a series
ies. of talks by prominent newspaper
Another beautiful creation had a women which will be presented fo the
black velvet skirt and a sequin blouse. purpose of giving the members a
The sequins were about the size of a clearer view of their chosen field of
dime and were fastened in horizontal work. These speakers will come from
stripes on a net foundation. y Detroit and nearby cities.

T BEt5rFrTT:
in Cboral Union Series
Hill Auditorium at 8:15

:4

Nit(e

V

-T 0- NIGHT°-

Lii

e

. ..a

Tickets $1.

--$1.50--$2..

Evening Slips, 54-
inches long, fit as
though poured on.
Not a trimming of
any kind to mar the
smooth, even fit
'neath your evening
gown. Seams are
double stitched.

I

I

Season Tickets (Nine Concerts)
$5.00 -_$7.00--$8.50 - 10.00
TIBBETT ............. November 1
COSSACKS... ..........November 19
SZIGETI .............. December 3
BOSTON SYMPHONY.. December 1 1
LEHMANN ......... . .. January 25
ITURBI ............... February 12
GORDON QUARTET . ... February 20

$2 00

each

I

SCHNABEL ........ ... .
CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA

. March 4
.March 28

°1° w T TT"1 7C 111 ' I v c c

LLL11 J hi li II L.).ii i

U

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