THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1934
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Pa i1a - .a
50-75 Panhellenic Ball
Tickets Are Available To
From 50 to 75 tickets for Panhellen-
ic Ball, to be held on Nov. 30 in the
League ballroom, will be available for
non-affiliated women, according to an
announcement yesterday by Jane
Servis, '36, general chairman. This
is in accordance with a custom of the
past, by which a certain number of
tickets to the annual inter-sorority
ball are sold to independent women.
Margaret; Mustard, '35, ticket chair-
man, stated that tickets may be pro-
cured only from members of the cen-
tral committee. They are priced at
Al Kavelin's orchestra, now playing
in the Mayfair Room of the Book-
Cadillac Hotel in Detroit, has been
secured for the event. Special fea-
tures of entertainment will include
Carmen, well-known jazz pianist, and,
Cole Coleman, vocal soloist, who will
present a number of selections. The'
ball, one of the most important events
on the sorority calendar, is the only
traditional women's date night in the
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Majestic, "A Lost
Lady" with Barbara Stanwyck and
"Paris Interlude" with Madge Evans;
Michigan, "The Fountain" with Ann
Harding; Whitney, "Successful Fail-
ure" and "Tomorrow's Youth;"
Wuerth, "Born To Be Bad" with
Loretta Young and "Ladies Should
Listen" with Cary Grant.
Plays: Play Production, "The Royal
Family," 8:30 p.m., Lydia Mendel-
Exhibitions: Exhibition of pastel
drawings by Elizabeth Telling, open
from 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. daily, Alumni
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
DANCE at I
GALE HIBBARD and Hisy
Men 40c Ladies 25c
Art Student Beauty
Unlimited Fields Are Open To
Women,Says Noted L e ctur er
By DOROTHY GIES ers, the old politicians, aid women,
The opportunities for women in the newcomers in the field. The most
important factor is the last-named,
careers have exactly reversed in the pince te aobes oflaten ce_
last 25 years, Miss Emily Kneubuhl, ment, decency, and ultimately, peace,
executive secretary of the National rest with the women."
Federation of Business and Profes- Miss Kneubuhl's interest now cen-
sional Women's Clubs, stated in an ters in the social work of the busi-
interview yesterday. ness and professional women, whom
"Where the only two fields open to she believes better prepared to make
women formerly were education and a greater contribution to women's
social service, the opportunities for progress than any other group, on
men in these careers are now better account of their economic independ-
proportionately than for women. On ne and sound technical knowledge,
the other hand, professional, com- gained through activities in connec-
mercial, and political fields offer un- tion with contemporary problems.
limited chances to women of ability T
and initiative. The days are past Sorority TO Honor
when teachthg was the only opening
for college women." Mrs. Breckenra c
Miss Kneubuhl, who was the guest
of honor at the Ann Arbor branch of The members of Alpha Omicron Pi
the Federation, has come into na- sorority will act as hostesses to Mrs.
tional prominence in suffrage work, Mary Breckenridge, director of the
and as consultant in political edu- Frontier Nursing Service of the Ken-
cation and lecturer-organizer for the tucky Mountains, today.
League of Women's Voters. She has Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl Bacher.
also distinguished herself in the study Miss Jeanette Perry, and patronesses
of international relations, and the and alumnae of the sorority have been
correlation of women's clubs with invited to attend the luncheon to be
world problems, given in honor of Mrs. Breckenridge
"The four great educational factors today at the sorority house. The pat-
in modern life," Miss Kneubuhl went ronesses who will attend are: Mrs.
on, "are the press, the radio, motion Paul Buckley, Mrs. R. W. Bunting,
pictures, and schools. In all of these Mrs. J. C. Christy, Mrs. W. W. Krag,
women have an equal, if not a better Mrs. W. Inglis, Mrs. E. F. Lloyd, Mrs.
opportunity, than men." ( :. T. Olmsted, and Mrs. W. E. Under-
In discussing politics she said, down. /
"Three great forces must be kept in
balance by the administration. They Reports Are Given
are the brain trust, representing the
educated and specially prepared lead- A W.A.A. Session
Tryouts To Be
The Swimming Club will hold final
tryouts for membership at 8:30 p.m.
today in the Union pool, according to
Elizabeth Howard, '36Ed., W.A.A.
1 swimming manager. Preliminary try-
outs took place Tuesday night in the
Women who specified on their ac-
tivity cards interest in this sport were
' honored at a tea Monday in the lounge
of Palmer Field House. Anyone who
, failed to state preference for swim-
Thelma Smith of Carnegie, Pa., was
chosen as the reigning beauty of 1934
by her freshman classmates in the
art school of Washington university
at St. Louis.
Anderson Speaks At
Vulcans, honorary society for sen-
icr engineers, held initiation cere-
monies yesterday at the Union for
four men, Robert Zapp, Delbert Heal-
er, Oliver Spark, and Henry Merker.
The initiates were later honored at
Gale Sterling, president of the or-
ganization, was toastmaster at the
affair and Philip Singleton welcomed
the new members while Merker re-
sponded for them. The speaker of
the evening was Prof. Henry C. And-
ersorA, director of Student-Alumni
Relations, and a member of the de-
partment of Mechanical Engineering.
Professor Anderson spoke on the
newly organized Men's Council, out-
lined the activities of the group and
stressed the part that organizations
such as Vulcans should play in stu-
Women's Speech Society
Hears Dr. Lewis Eich
Zeta Phi Eta, women's speech so-
ciety, held one of its regular meet-
ings at 8 p.m. last night in the Zeta
Phi Eta room in Angell Hall. Dr.
Lewis M. Eich, of the Speech Depart-
ment, read from Galsworthy's "The
...VALUES THAT WILL
BE GOBBLED UP!
$ 95 1
Sizes for .Everyone!
11.17 -38-44 16%-'27 %
A veritable feast of dresses! They're
a joy to the eye ... and to the budget.
Silks and wools . . . for campus or
dinner date . . . for miss or matron!
Look around and compare - but
hurry, if you want one, for women
who know value will snap them up!
Are Evidenced In
Fashions For Men
In the opinion of a number of New
York style experts, the undergrad-
uates of Princeton and Yale come
close to setting college men's styles
at least as far West as the Mississippi.
One noticeable effect that this
condition has had, particularly in
the past few years, is the increasing
influence of English conventions in
dress. For instance, this fall the out-
standing college novelty in the East
is the Eaton muffler, a crocheted As-
cot type affair in regimental stripes.
Circular patterned wool hose is an-
other English style brought over by
Yale and Princeton men, and a third
is the black bands on covert-colored
felt hats, the most popular model in
collegiate circles still being the snap
The amazing spread of these Eng-
lish styles is due to the fact that a
large percentage of these under-
graduates travel in Europe during
the summer vacations, bringing back
with them bits of new wardrobe
which their friends immediately pro-
ceed to have copied by their Amer-
ican tailors. Style experts of the
larger cities are not slow to discover
these trends. Each year it is taking
less time for college styles to creep
into the cities, large and small, into
the wardrobes of young business men
and professional men.
Dr. Guthe Speaks
At Grad Luncheon
Dr. Carl Guthe, director of the
Museum of Anthropology, was the
speaker at the luncheon for graduate
students held at noon yesterday in
the Russian Tea Room of the League.
The subject of Dr. Guthe's infor-
mal talk was "American Indian His-
tory." A short outline of the history
of the Asiatic mongoloid race group
which later became the American
Indian after crossing the Bering
Straits and thence traveling south
into South America, was the main
topic of the speech. One of Dr.
Guthe's most interesting remarks
concerned the effect of the inven-
tion of agriculture and the greater
amount of leisure which ensued in,
the civilization of the Indians. The
contributions of the American Indian,
to our present civilization, according
to Dr. Guthe, may be compared to
those of the ancient civilization of
Greece, Rome, and Egypt to modern
i The World Friendship Circle of
Stalker Hall met Sunday afternoon
for a discussion of political problems
as they appear in various countries.
Both foreign and American students
attended, in an effort totbecome bet-
ter acquainted with the problem:I
through a mutual exchange of ideas.
Rosa Lynn Chapel, '35, is chairman
of the group.
The weekly meeting of the W.A.A
board was held at 5 p.m. yesterday
in Palmer Field House. Ruth Root,
'35, president of the organization,
Jane Haber, '36, reported that bowl-
ing will commence as soon as
the alleys are repaired. Teams of in-
dividuals will compete in the intra-
mural bowling tournament.
Basketball tournaments will be con-
ducted in a manner similar to last
year, according to Elizabeth Oberdier,
'37Ed. Class teams will be chosen
from players on intramural teams.
Mary Potter, '37, reported a large
turnout for ice hockey. Patricia
Woodward, '35, said that 33 women
attended the open riflery practice.
Fencing will get under way Monday,
Dec. 3, with Dr. George May coach-
ing, according to Betty Bell. '36.
Gertrude Morris, '35Ed., will replace
Marion McPhee, '36, as badminton
manager. Margaret Connelan, '36,
Margaret Cutler, '36, and Miss Root
will make up a committee to deter-
mine the responsibility of the board
when equipment is damaged.
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority en-
tertained faculty members with an
informal dinner yesterday. Chrys-
anthemums in fall colors were used
as decorations. Mary Garrettson, '36,
was in charge of the arrangements.
Guests of the sorority were: Prof.
and Mrs. Dwight L. Dumond, Prof.
and Mrs. Robert B. Hall, Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey V. Rohrer, and Prof.
and Mrs. O. J. Campbell.
Mary Macvor, '37, Edith Hamil-j
ton, '37, Elizabeth O'Dell, '36, and
Jeanne Keppel, '37, were recently mi-
tiated into the sorority.
Aids Installation At State
Mary Sabin, president of the local
chapter of Mortarboard, senior wom-
en's honorary society, together with
several other members of the organi-
zation will go to Lansing this week-
end to assist at the installation of a
Mortarboard chapter at Michigan
State College. This will be the 56th
chapter to be founded.
Other Michigan women who will
attend the ceremony are Maxine
Maynard, Betty Aigler, Barbara Suth-
erland, Kathleen Carpenter.
! CHIC at
* A special engagement to
go tea dancing....
-Whenever you need fresh
1 chic our collection offers
* A new nuns crepe dress
with long slit sleeves for
the tea dance. ...
. A sequin trimmed jacket
Sdress to do double duty
for the dinner... .
q Not to mention a lovely
selection of formals with
all the newest dazzle. }
ming is eligible, however, to tryout
The test required consists of swim-
ming four lengths of the pool, per-
forming three different strokes such
as the crawl, the back, the breast, or
the side stroke, and presenting a front
Initiation of the women accepted#
will be held at 9:30 a.m. Saturday at
the pool. The membership is not lim-
ited, although only those students
who distinguish themselves in the
tryouts will be voted in.
Officers will be elected at the meet-
ing following the initiation. Miss
Howard has already been installed as
captain and will continue in this capa-
city throughout the year. The secre-
tary of the organization also acts as
Members will meet from 8:30 a.m.
to Al a.m. every Saturday for regular
practice. Besides coaching the women
in form, Miss Irene Field will coach
The club will compete in the intra-
mural and telegraphic meets in the
spring. They will also answer the chal-
lenge of University High School
and Michigan State swimming teams.
Ypsilanti Normal plans to compete
with the Swimming Club in January
in the Union pool.
Life saving will be conducted in the
spring under the auspices of the club.
Members will play water polo during
Honorary Musical Group
To Hold Formal Initiation
Alpha chapter of Alpha Epsilon Mu,
national honorary musical fraternity,
taking its membership from mem-
bers of the Varsity Band, the Uni-
versity Symphony Orchestra, and the
Varsity Glee Club, announces the fol-
lowing list of pledges, Clair L. Ma-
goon, Spec., Theodore F. Miller, '37,
William L. VanWinkle, '37E, Edwin
D. Howell, '36E, Albert T. Zbinden,
'37SM, Richard W. Harris, '36E, Stew-
art W. Cram, '35, Lawrence C. Lip-
sett, '37, Owen N. Reed, '37SM, David
W. Mather, '37, Frederick S. Buch-
anan, '37, Frederick E. Sundtrom
Initiation will take place at 6 p.m.
Sunday in the Union and will be
followed by an informal gathering
of actives, new members, faculty and
honorary members. Prof. David
Mattern, director of the Varsity Glee
Club and a member of the organiza-
tion will lead songs and other musical
numbers have been planned.
ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA
Alpha Gamma Sigma, sorority for
former campfire girls, girl reserves,
or Girl Scouts, announces the pledg-
ing of Eleanor Elm, '36, Beatrice
Smetheamp, '37, Zada Stevens, '37,
and Mary Thomas, '36.
113 last Washington Phone 2-3147
O OUT AN GO GAY.. . Ti eseason's festivities
are in full swing .. . as they will be at the
"Pan Hell" Ball. We're calling particular
attention to the Streamline and Robe-de-style
models with the elaborate back treatments new-
ly arrived from New York, showing off your
arms and shoulders to such lovely advantage.
Of course, you'll need a wrrap to complete your
ensemble in either the full or three-quarter
length velvet. You'll find them in both self and
Take a peek at our w indows to see these
lovely creations, or better yet, drop in
and let us show them to you personally.
CLEAR/NCE of All
formerly to $6.50
69c to $1.25