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November 21, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-21

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EDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1934

TH E MICHIAN DAILY

PACE FIVE

Further Details
Of Annual Ball
Are Announced
Patrons, Patronesses For
Panhellenic Ball Named
By Committee Chairman
Patrons and patronesses for the
annual Panhellenic Ball, to be held
Nov. 30 in the League ballroom, we'e
announced yesterday by Betty Rich,
'36, chairman of chaperones.
They are President and Mrs. Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, Dean and Mrs.
Joseph Bursley, Dean and Mrs. Wil-
bur Humphrey, Dean and Mrs. Ed-
ward Kraus, Dean and Mrs. James
D. Edmnson, Dean Alice C. Lloyd,
Assistant Dean Walter Rea, Prof.
and Mrs. Ralph W. Aigler, Prof.
Laurie Campbell, Prof. and Mrs.
Phillip Bursley, Registrar and Mrs.
Ira M. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph
Winnacker, Miss Ethel McCormick,
Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs. Byrl Fox
Bacher, and Dr. Helene E. Schutz.
Tickets have been selling fast, ac-
cording to Margaret Mustard, ticket
chairman. They may still be pro-
cured from members of, the central
committee which includes Jane Servis,
'36, general chairman, and Jean Lait-
ner, '36, Madeline Coe, '35, Margaret
Cowie, '36, Louise French, '36, Jean
Shaw, '36, and Miss Rich.
Al Kavelin's orchestra is to play
for the yearly inter-sorority event.
Ushers for the dance will be an-
nounced in a few days, according to
Miss Servis.
ig Ten Co-eds
Will Enter In
Beaut Contest
A search for pictures of the six
prettiest women enrolled in the var-
ious Universities has been started by
the Chicago Tribune as part of a
campaign to publicize the most at-
tractive women in the Big Ten
schools.
A committee will select the contest
winners from photographs submitted.
Only photographs taken in formal at-
tire will be accepted. All women en-
rolled in the University are eligible.
The pictures may be sent to C. H.
Beukema, Tribune correspondent, in
care of The Daily, and should reach
The Daily not later than Saturday,
Dec. L All photographs except those
of the winners will be returned.
CIih Siudy Group
-ears Dr. Bar'et
Dr. A. M. Barrett of the psychiatry
department spoke to 44 members of
the Ann Arbor Child Study group on
Monday. His subject was "Mental
Disturbances in Children."
Dr. Barrett opened his address with
the differentiation between the prob-
lem child and the child who is only
over-sensitive, both cases requiring
different treatment. We must have
musicians, artists, writers," the speak-
er said, "and they are not pathological
subjects." He stressed the fact that
parents must realize this condition.
The necessity of habit forming for
character and for the future was also
stressed in his talk. Parents must
% guard against holding a child back
too much, trying to keep hii a ittle
child. Honesty is one of the most
important habits to be cultivated.
Dr. Barrett concluded by saying that
a peaceful and healthful atmosphere
will be a great aid to the child.
A Christmas party will be held on

Dec. 17 at Webster township hall,
with a dinner at 6:30 p.m., accord-
ing to Mrs. V. H. Cook, chairman.
Tickets may be reserved through any
"of the group leaders.
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Wuerth, "Borne
To Be Bad" with Loretta Young and
"Ladies Should Listen" with Cary
Grant;' ajestic, "Paris Interlude"
with Robert Young and "A Lost Lady"
with Barbara Stanwyck; Michigan,
"Evelyn Prentice" with William Pow-
ell; Whitney, "Lost in the Strato-
sphere" with June Collyer and "Night
Alarm" with Bruce Cabot...'.. ......

Queen Mary Appears In A Feathered Toque-

Non- Affiliated

Silks, Fine

W ools,

WT- -. Velvets Make Ch.I.C

w omen ruo1sit i
A ctivit y Lists
Crackerjack Bulletin To
Appear On Campus For
First Time Today
The first issue of the Crackerjack
Bulletin, published through the!
League by non-affiliated women, will
appear today. The bulletin, which is
bi-weekly, will list all women's activi-
ties for the next two weeks.
Genevieve Wilkowski, '35, is in
3harge of make-up, with Betty Green,
'36, handling activities, and Dorothy
Triplet, '36, in charge of the business
snd. The Assembly, representative
body of non-affiliated women, is spon-
soring the project through its pub-
licity committee.
All women living in private homes
will receive a copy of the bulletin
through the mail. Copies will also
be distributed to League houses and
dormitories, where it is to be posted
on the bulletin boards. The first edi-
tions will be mimeographed, but it
is expected that the later editions will
be printed.
Theta Chi Chapters
To Hold Convention
Delegates from Theta Chi chapters
all over the United States will as-
semble in Miami, Fla., during the
Christmas holidays for their 77th An-
nual National Convention, which is
being held Dec. 27-29 at the Miami
Biltmore Hotel. Between three and
four hundred students from nearly
fifty chapters are expected to attend.
according to officials at convention
headquarters.
The regular business session will
be supplemented with a full winter
resort sports and social program in-
cluding surf bathing, deep sea fishing,
and golf. Guest memberships to 'the
Florida Year-Round Clubs are to be
given to all delegates during the con-
vention.
Among the chapters which will
probably be represented is Alpha
Gamma of the University of Mich-
igan.
W.A.A. Board To Hold
Weekly Meeting Today
The W.A.A. board will hold their
weekly meeting at 5 p.m. today
in the lounge of Palmer Field
House. Ruth Root, '35, president
of the organization, urges members
of the board to attend as im-
portant business will be discussed.

A fwtrin001 Dress <
Pericet i, all informnal afternoon
cccasions is the gown pictured on
the right. The long slender lines of
the skirt, the flare just below the
knees. the full sleeves, and finally the
little .carf collar, ingeniouly caught
at the fronm v"ith fur tips, lends the
wearer that indefinable somei hing
known as "personality in clothes.'
The material is one of the new crink-
led silks and is smart in black or
midight blue.

9 cols s Popular

Dressy wools, velvets, or moires are
equally good for afternoon wear, theE
color vogue of the season calling for
deep, rih old-fashioned shades. A
simple but striking dress of this type j
is one made up in blue rabbit's-hair'
wool, shot with yellow. The slender
line of the gown is broken only by
a leather belt buckling at the side.
Also simple in design is a dress of
suede jersey, made to fasten up the
front from top to bottom with metal
clips. Trim little pockets are set in
at the waist and skirt.
Molyneux has an interesting col-
lection of dressy wools, many of
which are accompanied by jackets of
the same material, fitted in tightly
to reveal the figure. Peplums, flaring
out in back, under-the-chin bows,.
and raveled fringe at the edges of
armholes are interesting touches ofI
originality characteristic of Moly-
neux. The bows and odd accessor-
ies, usually of a contrasting color such
as cyclamen pink, coral, bright blue,
or green, set off to advantage the
dark woolens.
Somewhat more dressy is a Calais!
crepe gown in medieval style, designed This new afternoon gown tends
by Vionnet. Monastic in effect, the toiward long full sleeves and flared
skirt is fashioned along straight lines, s'irt lines. A particularly striking
a tasseled cord being bound about mnedel cf this is featured in a dressy
the waist. Shirred sleeves serve to wool of a midnight blue shade or in
relieve somewhat its extreme sever- black
ity. Mainbocher, also, has created a _
striking crepe gown, which buttonsj
down the back and has a snappy Announcement Is Made
little corsage just at the throat. Here
a belt of a lighter shade lends the Of Wedding Ceremony
softening effect. A wedding of interest to University
-- --,students is that of Miss Marian El-
Capt. Hardy To Address liott, daughter of Mrs. Leatha Elliott,
Wichita, Ka., to Richard P. Whitier,
Wonci Electing Riflery son of Mr, and Mrs. H. A. Whitker,
Ann Arbor, which took place Nov.

New Initiates
Are Honored
By Tau-Beta Pi
Tau Beta Pi, honorary society for
senior engineers, held initiation last
night at the Union. Following the
ceremony a banquet was held at which
Prof. Howard Y. McClusky was the
principal speaker and Prof. Walter
Sadler toastmaster.
Philip Singleton, president of the
organization, welcomed the initiates
and Robert Sloane spoke on behalf
of the new members. The men initiat-
ed were Fred Batten, Nathaniel Bat-
ter, Lewis A. Bosworth, Walter Buhl,
George A. Dankers, John English,
Raymond B. Foley, August Frankena,
Joseph A. Gay, Albert Haisch, Rus-
sell W. Houvener, William P. Kennedy,
Lawrence Lentz, Wilber C. Nelson,
Ward Paine, Robert Platt, Ross C.
Plewes, Joseph Soenky, Robert E.
Sloane, Joseph W. Smith, Gordon C.
Snyder, Rudolph L. Thoren, Edgar
C. Vardon, and Charles C. Vanharten-
szeldt. The two juniors initiated were
Nelson Droulard and Robert Warner.
Women's Music Group
To Hold Meeting Today
The music appreciation section of
the Junior Group of the American
Association of University Women will
meet at 8 p.m. today at the home of
Helen Manchester, 640 Oxford Rd.
The meeting will be for the purpose
of discussing the program for the
year. Clara Wilson is in charge of
programs, and Miss Manchester is
general chairman of this group.
WILL ATTEND MEETING
Emory J. Hyde, president, and T.
Hawley, Tapping, general secretary
of the Alumni Association, tomorrow
will go to Portsmouth, O., to attend
the organization meeting of the new
University Club there.

-Associated Press Photo
English royalty has gone modern. Queen Mary ;ias deserted the un-
garnished toque of many conservative years. With the assent of King
George, she has adopted a jaunty headpiece with a feather spray. She is
shown attired in her new millinery, with the old head-dress shown
in the background.
Captains arsity Tean Will
Coach Women For Ice Hockey

By JOSEPHINE McLEAN
Women will again have the oppor-
tunity to participate in the most
thrilling of all the sports-ice-hockey.
The referee whistles as he tosses the
hard rubber puck between the centers.
Following the face-off, the. teams
flash over the smooth surface at a
speed that makes the pedestrian

able in that they are dependent on
team work and have as their aim the
scoring of goals. Co-operation is re-
quired in the passing from one mem-
ber to the other as well as in de-
fending the goal.
These sports differ, however, in
the general make-up of the team.dThe
field hockey team is composed of

SPECIAL PRICES

MONDAY

sports seem tame. . 1 eleven players, a goal guard, three
'Theco-cptais o theVarstyfull backs, three half backs, and five
The co-captains of the Varsity, forwards. There are only five players
Uohn Sherf, '35, and John Jewell, in ice hockey: the goal tender, two
'35, will replace Edward Lowrey as defense men and to forwards.
coach of the women's hockey team.,

Captain Roswell Hardy, assistant I
professor of military science and tac-
tics, will address the women inter-
ested in riflery ,t 4:15 p.m. today
in the rifle range at Palmer Field
House. Hardy will explain the funda-
mentals of, shooting. Beginners as
well as women adept at this sport
are welcome at this meeting.
The initial practice will be held
at 4:15 p.m. Monday in the range
with Hardy instructing. Practices will
continue every day except Friday
throughout the semester.
Last year's rifle team made a bril-
liant record in the telegraphic tour-,
ilaments.

18 in Upper Sandusky, 0. The cere-
mony was read before relatives and
a few close friends at high noon.
Mr. Whitker, '31L, is connected
with the laO~ firm of Burke & Burke
of Ann Arbor. The couple will take
up residence in Ann Arbor after a
short wedding trip.
EXPERT PRINTING
LETTERHEA DS -ENVELOPES
PROGRAMS - BIDS
TheATHENS PRESS
206 NMain Downtown
(Next to Postotrice)

Sha tnpoo and
Finger Wave . 35c
Balance of Week ....... 50c
Manicure . . . 35c
Eyebrow Arch. 25c
Permanents . $2.75
COLLEGE
BEAUTY SHOP
Phone 2-2813 302 South State Street

Practices will be held at 1:30 p.m.
every Wednesday and Friday for the'
rest of the semester at the Coliseum.
Miss Hilda Burr urges every one in-
terested in this sport to come out for
the opening practice today.
"No previous knowledge of the rules'
of the game is necessary to tryout
for the team," declared Miss Burr.
"Anyone interested in this sport who
can skate with a reasonable degree
of proficiency is welcome."'
Co-Operation required
An attempt is made to eliminate
roughness from the game. Padding
has not been used so far, although,
many women prefer wearing ski-pants
to skirts. The equipment including
cage, sticks, and puck, is supplied by
the intramural department.
Ice and field hockey are compar-
Initiation HekldBy
Sc~a tAnd Blade
Scalp ,and Blade, organization of
students from Buffalo, N. Y., and
western New York, held its formal
initiation Sunday at the Union. The
initiates were Norbert Rusjai, '37,
William Ketch, '36, Owen Woodruff,
'37, Harold Willer, '37, Harold Gandel,
'37, aiid Nelson Stiller, '37.
Ofricers of the organization are
president, William Thompson, '36E,
senior vice-president, Ralph Edwards,
'37E, junior vice-president, Waltron
Ehridge, '36, sophomore vice-presi-
dent, William Lowell, '37E, treasurer,
Albert Hilburger, '36E, secretary, Paul
Krans, '37E, and initiation master,
Reed Low, '37.
Weekly meetings are held Sun-
days at the Union.
Sport Classes Are Open
To Upperclass Students
Upperclass students will be ad-
mitted in limited numbers into the
indoor season sport classes, according

Whereas the field is divided into
quarters, the rink is separated into
three izones. The goal cage in ice-
hockey is placed several feet out from
the back line so the skaters can
circle the cage. In field hockey, how-
ever, the goal cage is against the end
line.
The women's ice-hockey team does
not compete with other colleges. The
players form teams from among their
own group and practice against each
other. Last winter they challenged a
heterogenous team composed of men,
women, students, graduates, and
townspeople to several games.
Regular Weekly Meeting
Will Be Held By. Adelphi
Adelphi will hold its regular week-
ly meeting tomorrow night in the
Adelphi room of Angell Hall. Members
of the organization will debate on the
subject, "Resolved, that the Federal
Government Should Adopt a Policy
Equalizing Educational Opportunities
Throughout the Nation by Annual
Grants to the Several States for Pub-
lic Elementary and Secondary Edu-
cation."
Joe Dascola, '38, and Harry Schnei-
derman, '38, will debate against Her-
schel Miller, '38, and Bruce A. John-
son, '38.
1 NEFEE TALKS 0 NEW DEAL
Prof". lierdinand N. Menefee of the
Engineering College will talk on "Does
the New Deal Threaten Our Liber-
ties?" at a meeting ofmthe Stump
Speakers' Society of Sigma Rho Tau
at 8:30 tonight at the Union. The ad-
dress will be followed by a smoker and
discussion. The public is invited to
attend.
RUBLEY SHOPPE
ME-
Hosiery in all the Fall
and Winter shades
50c and U

_________ RSLY
An Event Made T(FrCmu

DOrder

amen

Unrestricted C-oimc of

15 ormals, osess Focks,

Formal Wr

SCINTILLATING
STYLES
MANY WITH
JACKETS

MATELASSE

CREPES

VELVET

Plays: Play Production, "The Royal to Marie Hartwig, instructor in physi-
Family," 8:30 p.m., Lydia gendels- cal education. The first applications
sohn. brought to Office 15 in Barbour Gym-'
nasium will be accepted.
COLLEGIATE SOROSIS A health examination and regular
Collegiate Sorosis announces the attendance will be required of all,
pledging of Marion Edgerton, '36, upperclassmen participating in any
Pine Orchaxd, Conn. indoor sport.

STIFF TAFFETA

METAL-SHOT CREPES

LAME

EVERY
BRAND

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GORGEOUS
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LADIES OF TODAY
PARISIAN HAIRDRESSES
Formerly with
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ANNOUNCES HIS OPENING
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Values Up to $25

Anticipate All the Coming Social Events on the Campus Calendar, and Save Money!

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