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November 06, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-06

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

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1934
Wyvern Plans
To Begin Work
With Freshmen
Margaret Hiscock Outlines
Activities For Orienting
New Women
Wyvern, junior women's honorary
society, will begin its work with
freshman activities next week, ac-
cording to Margaret Hiscock, piresi-
dent. The first step in the project,
which willbe in co-operation with
the League Orientation work, will be
taken up at the last of the series of
Orientation lectures which will be
held at 5 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 14.
At this time all women's activities
will be explained to the freshmen.
The League system will be explained!
in detail and the League vice-presi-
dent as well as the chairmen of the
various League committees will be in-
troduced to the women.
Julie Kane, '36, chairman of the
Junior Girl's Play, and Maryanna
Chockley, in charge of the Sophomore
: Cabaret will give short talks on these
class activities.
At this time Miss Hiscock will out-
line the plan for orienting freshman
women in campus activities. This
project will be carried out through
the formation of groups which, under
the leadership of Wyvern members,
will study various activities open to
women and prepare the members of
the group to participate actively dur-
ing the second semester.
The group leaders, who will begin
meeting with their freshmen imme-
diately are Betty Rich, music, Wini-
fred Bell and Julie Kane, drama,
Josephine McLean, publications, and
Betty Chapman, athletics.
N1 Y

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To Start Work

NewLeague Committee Sponsors
Faculty-Student Dinner Series
An entirely new plan for promot- any constructive suggestions they may
ing better relations and providing have.
closer contacts between campus wom- e student-faculty committe

W ins Movie Award

Anhual Pledge Formals A re
Held At Six Sorority Houses
Many exquisite formal gowns were crepe. Grace Bantling wore black
in evidence Saturday night when six satin with white gardenias at the
4orority houses entertained with their neckline, and the deep cut armhole
was a feature of Jean Scott's black
annual pledge dance,, crepe gown.
Barbara Sutherland, the president Lois Zimmerman appeared in dark
of Collegiate Sorosis, appeared in a. green crepe at the Zeta Tau Alpha
cilliloni+ ledge formal. Janet Kappler chose

en and faculty members has been
initiated under a new committee of
the League, headed by Marie Murphy,
'35.

eaded by Miss Murphy includes Dr.
Margaret Elliott of the economics de-
partment, Dr. Alice Woodard of the
zoology department, Miss Margaret
Mann of the Library Science depart-I

The committee aims to provide j Ument,.miEel Mcuormicksocial
sdirector of the League, and Dean Alice
stimulating and purposeful discus- C. Lloyd, ex-officia member. Stu-
. *sicns on topis of current interest dents in the group are Maxine May-
through a series of faculty-student nard, '35, and Barbara Sutherland,
dinners. Every sorority, dormitory '35. This central committee meets,
and zone may enter =he plan, by every Wednesday to discuss problems
which the group will entertain two of student-faculty relationships.
or three professors at a dinner once Assisting Miss Murphy in workingI
a month. After dinner a short in- out the new project are Edith Zerbe,
formal discussion villb l led by the '37, Rosanna Manchester, '36, Virgin-
professor on the subijet prcviously is Whitney, '35, Margaret Kasley, '35,1
Mcrgahrt Hiscock, '3, an ounces cnosen. and Kathryn Becker, '35.
The houses which have indicated
that werk with freshman activities
their interest in the plan, are to sub-
will commence next week. mit to the committee the names of Tclored Inf ormals
three professors and three subjectsJ
Cin which they are particularly inter- Appear In Velvets
ome y Cl bested, and three dates in November
on which they could hold the din-j lOtres nd Crepes
sFor ner. Accordingly the committee will
try to correlate one of the chosen Stunning and imaginative in de-
This W eek-en 1subjects with a professor named at sign are the new informal dresses in
r i ee end liberty on one of the three dates. ThesI
house will be notified about a week velvet, moire, or crepe. They are
early who has been assigned as their made this year along plain, severe
'Editors Are Also People' 1guest, lines, which mold themselves to the
Will Be Presented Friday I The professor will not speak, but figure. The skirts, flared or perfectly
merely conduct an informal group straight and slit, may sweep into
And Saturday Nights discussion. He will also be notified a train at the back or else maintain
that he is expected to leave by 8 p.m. a uniform length just clearing the
Friday and Saturday nights of this Houses are asked to look at the plan floor. Last year's tendency toward
week Comedy Club will present a play from a critical view-point, and offer high neck lines, low backs, and longI
entitled "Editors Are Also People" sleeves in informals is being carried
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. At Grad ateout to a greater degree than ever
the first performance editors of the 'A a uathis season.
state and their wives and invited -High Shades Used

,
I
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zimple cut, ulue velvet gown when
her sorority honored its pledges. Julie
Kane selected an orchid satin formal
with one of the new slit skirts. Mary
Ellen Menard made her choice a stun-
ning black velvet frock trimmed at the
neckline with white fur. Margaret
Duggan appeared in ice green satin
and Betty Taylor wore heavy white
crepe trimmed with rhinestones. Jean
Lillie chose bright red crepe, and
Betty Whitney selected a dull or-
ange crepe gown, cut on princes lines.
Wears Blue Crepe
Alpha Chi Omega also entertained
Saturday night with a pledge formal.
Barbara Jean Owens, president of
the chapter, wore adark blue crepe

a two toned frock of blue and silver
lame, and Beatrice Obergfell wore
pink crepe with a large white bertha
collar. Rhodetta Lepisto and Kay
Hildebrand were also noticed at the
Zeta Tau Alpha house.
Betsy Barbour dormitory enter-
tained Saturday with an informal
party. Helen MacDonald, member
of the Judiciary Council, selected a
purple crepe gown with a shirred vel-
vet cape of the same color. Adeline
Singleton wore black velvet and Mar-
garet Parmenter black crepe. Billie
Faulkner appeared in black velvet
trimmed in white. Doris Holt, Betsy
O'Dell, Esther Ann De With and Bet-
tina Rightmire were among those at-
tending the party.
N MII~ b ru iat

-Associated Press Photo
Harriet de Busman, 18-year-old
I Kansas City girl, will receive a 10-
week contract with a Hollywood stud-
io as a result of winning a nation-
wide snapshot contest.
Contribution Is
Of Needlework
Are Duel Today
The Ann Arbor branch of the

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fi

I members of the faculty and their
wives will be guests. The Saturday
night Derformance will be open to

.l UVV X .Ii J I .u
I'Iy the general public. Tickets will be
on sale Monday afternoon at thirty-
Includes H arr five and fifty cents.
"Editors Are Also People," a com-
P e k IIn Ca s t edy-satire in three acts, is the fourth
play to be presented by student ac-
tors at the annual convention of the
Hary Pick, who figured prominent- University Press Club of Michigan,
ly in the Modern Dance demonstra- which includes in its membership
tion put on by Dance Club and Play more than 200 newspapermen of the
Production, has been cast in the New state. The plot provides parts for
York play, "Music With Revenge." a cast of 21 characters, and the back-
Dances for the production will be ground against which the action takes
staged by Doris Humphreys. De Fal- place is a summer resort town.
la, modern Spanish composer, created The newspaper of this small town is
the music. aroused by a mysterious bank rob-
Pick spent last summer in New bery whereupon the whole community
York studying under Charles Weid- takes a hand in producing the news-
man, foremost male artist in Amer- paper with the ensuing dramatic and
ica. Miss Humphreys and Mr. Weid- ridiculous complications. Rumor has
man appeared last spring in the it that some of the aspects of the sit-
Dramatic Festival. Pick performed uatio .are their counterparts in the
with Mr. Weidman and his group of vicinity of Ann Arbor and a great
men at the new School for Social deal of curiosity is being evinced as
Research. to "who's who" in this rollicking
"More men than ever before have comedy.j
come out this season for Dance Club,"
declared Miss Emily White, instruc-
tor in physical education. "Several M ichigan Dames To
of them show promise and we hope ,
Dance Club will produce other art Convene At League
ists," she added.
A general meeting of the Michigan
M ore Positions Dames of Ann Arbor will be held at
8 p.m. today at the League. The
bridge group is in charge of the meet-
Are O en 0n ing with Mrs. Waldo Steidtman,
Achairman of this group at the head.
Both auction and contract bridge
dy eg will be played as well as other games.
i Tickets will be on sale at this meet-
A new opening for women in publi- ing for the dance to be held by the
cations work has just been announced Michigan Dames for their husbands
by Marjorie Morrison, '36, womens' on Nov. 26.
editor of the Gargoyle, who is about The child study group of the Mich-
to organize a women's staff for that igan Dames met at 8 p.m. yesterday
magazine. This is decidedly an in- at the home of Mrs. Earl Foh, 1109
novation since there has never before Prospect St. Mrs. George Benjamin
been a women's staff on the Gargoyle spoke on "Choosing Playmates."
and Miss Morrison is the first wom-
en's editor. Adelphi To Hear Debate
Women will be interested princi-
pally in Sophisticated Lady, the fash- On Government Lottery
ion feature of the magazine, but the Adelphi Speech Society will hold a
editors plan to use this staff in every debate tonight on the subject "Re-
department of the publication, in- solved: That the Federal Government
cluding photography, humor, drama, Should Adopt a Lottery to Raise
music, and campus affairs. Money for Welfare Purposes." The
The work requires no previous ex- negative team is composed of George
perience and offers good training for S. Quick, '38, and Victor H. J. Weid-
magazine work. A meeting for pros- ert, '37, and the affirmative will be
pective tryouts will be held at 8 p.m. upheld by Bernard Garver, '38, and
tonight in the Gargoyle offices. Robert Grossman, '37.
SAV E MO"N.'E Yr
Buy a Brand New
JWYAL TYPE WITER MPANYdN
At Only $27.50

T]
tert
Bac
at
Mis
lord
ten
tak
Ma
Kni
Geo

Needlework Guild of America, now in
As to colors, high shades of reds'its fifteenth year numbered 1,047
greens, and blues are best. If one is
selecting crepe, the new bottle green members and 84 directors last year.
Aa sthe wise choice, while velvet is At the time of its ingathering last
smartest in black. year 2,434 gifts which had been col-
he Graduate Outing Club was en- Most distinctive about the infor- lected were on display at the League,
ained Saturday by Mrs. Byrlarthe Caiety frisdned and later distributed among 13 chari-
for them., Clips, for instance, ap-
cher, Assistant Dean of Women, pearing in all sorts of odd shapes, ties of the city.
her cottage at Lake Cavanaugh. a play an important part in the effect. This year as a result of a campaignI
;s Jeannette Perry and Mrs. Gay-i First of these is the clothespin clip, for new members a still larger num-
SD. Fuller, Loudondille, O,, at- jclamping diagonally at one side of ber of gifts are expected on Nov. 6
the neck. Then to replace bracelets hen t ar charty oniza-
.ded as guests. ln a lo rsalrbcl when the various charity organiza-
ded a guess. Ilong bar clips or smaller buckle tions will call for their contributions.
Ifficers were elected. Wayne Whit- shaped devices are fashioned to clamp The Nlewor iran in-
er will act as president, Edward on the sleeves. Many of these are The Needlework Guild is an in-
r c e a u, vice-president, C e 1 i a made up in the gold rhinestone com- land in 1883a ffair, founded inEng-
ight, secretary, and treasurer, Ira bination, which is new this season. land in and later spreading to
Drge. Trmeiit eun America. The Ann Arbor branch is
rg Trimmed With Sequins hmone of 750. The only requirement for
uring the afternoon members of Sequins also are used to a great membership is the gift of two new
group hiked to Sylvan Lake Es- extent as trims, being employed par- articles of clothing or household lin-
to meet the U. of M. Outdoor ticularly at the neckline, where they en or their equivalent in money. These
b, while the undergraduate club may be draped into a sculptured cowl. should be in the hands of one of the
t to Mrs. Bacher's cottage. Another attractive neck design is pro- officers by Nov. 1. One of the records
'ollowing the hike the group had vided by flowers caught at the collar. of the club is held by Emily Gower
per. They sang songs and toast- Some informals, however, are per-:ofFlint who has knitted in the past
narshmallows before returning tofectly plain, being set off by a rhine- four years 800 pairs of mittens as her
Arbor. stone belt about the waist. contribution for membership.

white gown trimmed with silver 1 N c w1tT-z c LmeIs fxI
spangles. Jane Fauver and Marjorie Ft
Morrison were noticed dancing at
the house also. Miss Fauver chose aj
gown of white crepe and Miss Morri- "Pro Week" for the new residents
son appeared in peach colored crepe. of Betsy Barbour House was brought
Marybelle Bouchard made her choice j to a close Saturday night by a dance
a gown of Mexican red crepe, accent- given at the dormitory. Gretchen
ed by turquoise blue accessories. Lu- Lehmann, '37, was in charge of the
cille Rich chose a deep blue lace Pro Week activities, among wnich
frock with shoulder straps \of gold. were special dinners held for the
Many attractive evening gowns were girls.
noticed at the Pi Beta Phi pledge At 4:30 p.m. Sunday afternoon the
formal. Margaret Mustard wore a new members of the dormitory were
very attractive one of black crepe, formally initiated. Olive Webb, '35,
with a gold sequin top. Harriet president of the house, presided at
Heath selected black satin trimmed the ceremony, assisted by Lucille
with white satin, and Ann Osborne Root, '34, last year's president. Mrs.
chose light pink crepe. The new Chester Barnes of Ann Arbor spoke
black tulip crepe fashioned the gown to the girls. Kathleen MacIntyre,
of Margaret Rogers, while Betty Gat- '36, was chairman of the tradition
ward's selection was turquoise blue committee.
bagheera crepe. --
, Attired in Blue Moire . - -
f Louis Kraus appeared in a frock'
fof new winter blue shade made of
I satin with white gardenias at the;,
neckline, and the deep cut armhole ONE WEEK ONLY
moire. It featured a high stand-up Our Regular $6.50
collar and a coral flower was placed "EUGENE"
at the neckline. Dorothy Geldart, a Croquignole Permanent
member of the Sophomore Cabaret
central committee, chose a white Now - 50
taffeta frock with an all-over em-
broidery of yellow flowers. A green
tunic dress trimmed in brown velvet This wave is given by expert
was Jane Brucker's choice. Mary operators, using the genuine
was ane rucer'schoce. ary ugene no-ammonia solution.
Ellen McCord in shell satin and Avis Produces soft waves with ring-
I Day in light blue lace were also among let end curls. Will not dis-
those noticed. color white hair.
The members of Kappa Delta were
among that group of sororities that I uh's
Ihonored their pledges Saturday.R d o p
Nancy Johnson made her selection Ph. 2-2757 205 Mich. Theatre
of a gown for the affair one of white

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Ann

1. Standard Four-Row Keyboard
2. Standard Type, Caps and Small Letters
3. Standard Type Bar Action

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