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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 24, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-24

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

DAY, NOVEMV$ER 24, 1934

THE._ 1'VLICHIG A Ti TTY

Second Annual Interfraternity Ball To Be Held January 18, A

t Union

Tickets Priced
At $2; 350 TO
Be Limit Sold,
Dance Will Be Restricted
To Fraternity Men; Band
To Be Announced Soon
The second annual Interfraternity
Ball will be held Friday, Jan. 18,
in the ballroom of the Union, Philip
A. Singleton, '35, president announced
yesterday.
The price set for tickets is $2. The
number of couples will be limited to
350 and tickets will be distributed
among fraternities to be sold in blocks
this year and not individually.
The dance will be restricted to fra-
ternity men.
If late permission for women is
received, the dance will be hed from
9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. If it is not re-
ceived it will be probably held between
9 p.m. and 1 a.m.
The motif for the ball will evolve
around a huge shield with Inter-
fraternity Ball emblazoned on it.
Around this will be hung shields of
all fraternities on the campus.
The grand march will be led by
Singleton.
Members of the committee in
charge of the ball are Paul Phillips,
.'36, publicity, George Williams, '36,
tickets, Richard Gallagher, '36, dec-
orations, Irving Glasser, '36, Carl Fer-
ner, '36, John Mann, '37, Joseph Hin-
shaw, '37, Derby Allington, '37, and
Roe Watson, '37.
Several leading dance bands are
being considered and will be decided
on before Christmas vacation.
Duane Yates played for the dance
last year, which was held at the
League.
INIX &NAXI

Princess Marina To Wed Prince George

Man Chapters
Will Entertain
This Week-End
Variety Of Affairs To Be,
Given, Including Pledge!
Dances And Informals
Fraternities and sororities are clos-
ing the fall season with tea dances
and formal parties.
Chi Phi fraternity is entertaining
with an open formal dance. Wayne
Andreae, '37, is in charge of the party,
which will be chaperoned by Lieut.
and M\ rs. Richard R. Coursey and Mr.
and IV rs. Harvey B. Rohrer.
Phi Delta Theta fraternity informal

T wo Faculty
Members Win
Bridge Trop>hy
Prof. Nathan B. Eddy and Prof.
Walter A. Reichart were awarded the
; silver trophy after the final round!
j of the City Bridge Tournament,
played Thursday night in the League.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Porter placed

ian Wiggin, '35, and an assisting coin-
CH A PT E R HO SE mittee including Helen Sprague, '35,
Lucille Johnston, '35, Mary Elliott,
ACTIVITY NOTES '38, Rebecca Gregory, '35, VirgInia
_____Z uiderhoek, '35, 'Lois Keddy, '35,
C~-OmeaThelmaGardner, '36, and Ruth Roth,
Chi Omega '38.
Chi Omega sorority is holding open Sigma Phi Epsilon
house after the game today. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity is
entertaining at a Father and Son
Delta Zeta banquet after the game today.
Delta Zeta announces the pledging
of Angelina Firelli, '36, Mount Vern- SOCIETY GIVES PARTY
on. New York. The Presbyterian Youn
T _ _The_ Youg People's

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second. In third place were Mrs. . Jordan Hall Society gave a party last night for all
Herbert Sylvester and Mrs. Charles The residents of Jordan Hall are Presbyterian Students and their
Wahr. holding open house after the game friends. The party was held at the
The winners have had consistent I today. Helen Hagey, Alice Burton, Presbyterian Church House and lasted
high scores in all three rounds. They : Betty Scofield, and Alberta Nelson, from 9 p.m. till midnight. William
placed third in the qualifying round 1 all graduates students, will pour. The Barndt, '37, was in charge of ar-
last week, fourth place in the second tea is under the supervision of Mar- rangements.
round Tuesday night, and second
Thursday.sThe last two roundsdwere
played according to the Howell sys-

Jan #. is being planned
Young, '36. Mr. and Mrs.
maker, Detroit, and Dr.
Nelsons Smith will act as c
Genevieve Sield, '35, is
of the informal dance to
Phi.Sigma Sigma sorority]
and Mrs. A. Fields, Mr. an
Rothbert, Dr. J. Y. Bern

by Robert
Elliot Shu- F

I,.
F-

and Mrs. tem. Professor Eddy and Professor
chaperones. Reichart will retain the cup for a
in charge year. It was held last year by Dr.
be held at and Mrs. H. A. Riggs, who captured
house. Mr. the trophy at the first tournament.
d Mrs. Sam The tournament was sponsored by
stein, Miss the Undergraduate Fund committee

I he'
GfID-fIBOUT

Sara VanBaalen, and Miss Nettie of the League, headed by Mary Sab-
Davis will chaperone the party. in, '35. Assisting her in this project
Xi Psi Phi fraternity is giving an were Ellen Brown, '36, Karen Solosth,
informal dance in honor of the alum- '36, ani Betty Green, '37.
ni. Robert Merriman, '34D, is in Only faculty and legal residents of
charge of the party, which will chap- Ann Arbor were eligible to participate.
eroned by Dr. and Mrs. J. Walter The regular weekly duplicate games
Seeburger and Dr. and Mrs. Howard G will be resumed Tuesday night.
Woodruff.- ------ __
A radio-dance is being given by taming with a closed informal dance.
Theta Xi fraternity. The dance is to M.nMrB-,in C~rnfi' r I

. a tl t . . DullidJ atlt '.... l m
be chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Jarmes Prof. and Mrs. Walter Lay will chap-
Freeman and Prof. and Mrs. Lewis N. erone the informal home-coming
STolland.tdance to be given by Kappa Delta
Sorority To Entertain Rho fraternity. Harvey Newcomb,
Alpha Delta Pi sorority is enter- '35E, is in charge of the party.
taming with a closed informal dance. I _,___. -

l

-Ann Arbor Daily News Photo.
The wedding of Princess Marina of Greece to Prince George of
England has been scheduled to take place Nov. 29 in Westminster Abbey.
Princess Irene of Greece, cousin of Princess Marina, and Grand Duchess
Kira of Russia will be bridesmaids. This will be the first royal wedding
to be held in England since that of the Duke of York 10 years ago.

The rapid approach of Christmas
is synonymous with gift-buying. Al-
ways a trying problem at best, it is
particularly difficult to select a gift
that is appropriate and welcome to
the receiver.
Practical gifts are always suitable,
of course, but it is evident that the
enjoyment derived .from a knick-
knack, however small, is greatly en-
hanced by the very fact that it is a
luxury. For this reason, perfumeM
bottles head the list in our weekly
pre-Christmas suggestion.f
Devise New AtomizerJ
Those acquainted with imported
costly perfumes, know that the deli-
cate and subtle qualities of a frag-
rance are enhanced when the appli-
cation is diffused. Diffusion is best
accomplished by the use of an atom-
izer. tne company puts out an
atomizer which can be had in several
styles of either imported or domestic
glass. Its distinctive feature is that
it transforms a single drop of per-
fume into two thousand separate
particles, thus bringing out the elu-
sive odor to its best advantage, and
also preventing the staining of your
gowns. A new type of closure on this
model saves the perfume from evap-
oration.
Shapes Of Bottles Vary
The right. bottle can perform two
duties. It can make a distinctive
perfume look its real value or can
disguise an inexpensive perfume up
to the point of its actual fragrance.
Shapes, of course, vary with the
sizes. The tiny dram bottles are
clever and dainty. Some are noth-
ing but little balls, while others are
wide and very flat. Several are made
of cut-glass or crystal which can
either be tinted or plain. The med-
ium size of two or three drams, have
the most variations in style. One
very attractive bottle is a flower-em-
bossed frosted glass sphere which is
pedestalled on ebony and scarlet. An-
other style is octagonal gold and
black on a base of ivory satin, and
is in a case of scarlet Morocco.
A new type of bottle that is very
good-looking is made up of sliver and
ebony. The most popular model of
this type is round so that it is not
easily tipped. It is globular with
the top silver, the bottom black, and
is divided by an axis that is a com-
bination of the two.
Show Novel Designs
The larger sizes that may be used,
for cologne and toilet water, make
lovely gifts. Several novelty bottles]
shown if one prefers them. One is of,
brilliantly painted opaque glass and
is in the form of a Chinese Buddha.<
The head and wide frilled collar
serves as the cover. Another imported
fragrance comes in an appropriate
bottle for the blend. The top is the
black grinning face of a cannibal,
with a comparatively huge tuft of jet
fur for his hair.
DRAMA CLUB TO MEET
The Monday Evening Drama sec-
tien of the Faculty Women's club will
meet at 7:45 p.m. Monday night with{
Mrs. R. B. Churchill, 1459 Rosewood
Ave. Assisting hostesses will be Mrs.

Barbour Scholarship Winner
Discusses Her Life In China
"I am just beginning to feel lone- to take some work in education. She
some. At first I was so busy ad- finds her sociology work here very
justing myself to this new environ- difficult, because it is based on studies
of the American people, and she has
ment that I had no time to feel home- no background for it. Her future
sick," said Sylvia Yeh who came ambitions are to do work in the ad-
from China to the University as a ministrative department of education,
Barbour Scholar in September. rather than to teach.
Miss Yeh was born in Shanghai, "My name, Sylvia," said Miss Yeh,
received her high school training at "I picked up in high school when the
the Mary Farnham Presbyterian Mis- teacher, who had great difficulty in
sion school. After two years at Gin- calling us by our Chinese names,
Ming, a college for women, she at- passed around a list of foreign
tended Shanghai College finishing names." Her real first name is Lien-'
her college career in 1927. "I believe Fan, which has a significance as most
the departments of Shanghai 9Col- Chinese names do. Lien means lotus,
lege, which has become a University Fan, fragrance, and is significant in
since I was there, are not as clearly, the fact that the lotus is the flower
separate from one another as they are of June, the month in which she was
here," said Miss Yeh. born.
After leaving college, having spe-
cialized in the social sciences, Miss PANTY CANCELLED
Yeh did social work in the Nantao
Christian Institute as the woman's The dance to be held by Phi Rho
department secretary. She also did Sigma medical fraternity tonight has
some club work and supervised a free been cancelled due to the death of
school for young girls up to the sixth Dr. George R. King. Dr. King was
grade. Then she taught English and killed in the automobile accident near
sociology in the Mary Farnham school Dexter Thusrday.
and served as dean there.

Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Littershofer and
Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Smith will chap-
erone. Marjorie Evans is in charge
of the arrangements.l
Ross Harger's orchestra will play
for the closed tea dance to be held by
Beta Theta Pi fraternity. Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Maxwell and Mr. and
Mrs. George P. McCallum will chap-
erone.
Gail's orchestra will furnish the
music for the Pledge formal to be
given by Hermitage fraternity. Mr.
and Mrs. James Hendly and Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Meacham are to act as
chaperones.
Prof. and Mrs. Clarence Kessler,
Prof. Otto Stahl, Mrs Warren Wal-
lace, and Mrs L. C. Ackerberg of Chi-
cago will chaperone the dance to be
held at the Delta Zeta sorority house.
Jeanette Will, '36, is in charge.
Delta Sigma Pi fraternity is giving
an informal dance. The chaperones
will be Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bean
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Easterly.
Plan Dinner Dance
Tau Epsilon Rho will entertain with
an informal dinner dance at the Un-
ion. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Jaffe
and Mr. and Mrs. Al Silber will act
as chaperones. H. Tracy Mass, '36L,
is arranging the party.
Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity will I
entertain with an informal radio
party. Prof. and Mrs. Willard C.
Olson, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shaw
will act as chaperones.
Theta Kappa Psi fraternity is hav-
ing Sally Smith's orchestra for their
informal dance. Dr. and Mrs. B. W.
Myers and Dr. and Mrs. Harold Gor-
don will chaperone.
Phi Beta Delta fraternity is enter-
. l

Dianiel Hugrave, 36, is in charge
of the tea dance to be given by Delta
Tau Delta fraternity. Dr. and Mrs.
Harold Whitehall and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Moser will act as chaperones.
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity is en-
tertaining with a closed formal party.
Mr. and Mrs. Hudson and Mr. and
Mrs. H. G. Portman of Elyria, Ohio,
will chaperone.
CALL CABARET TRYOUTS
No previous experience is neces-
sary for sophomore women who
wish to try out for the floor show
of the Sophomore Cabaret, to be
held Dec. 14 and 15, Maryanna
Chockley, '37, general chairman,
announced yesterday.
The tryouts will be held from 10
to 11:30 a.m. today at the League.
Mary Potter, entertainment chair-
man, will be in charge.

THE Spirit of Thanksgiving is [ .I. was a rich crepe in black with
upon us with its array of gob- awhite metallic top, long sleeves,
blers . . . and trimmings. Usually and odd black and silver clasps.
the last of the "go-withers," but by Another very smart "combination"
no means the was a lush green velvet top over a
least impor- brown silk skirt . . . they're all so
tant, is the appropriate and accessible.
Old English * * *
P 1 u m Pud- T HE Roberts Hat Shop can be
d i n g. G e t depended upon to have every-
them in one 'thing new and now we find that
or two pound the very latest is a hat and scarf
sizes at the Caramel Crisp Shop. set in f i g u r e d
And to really top the day off right velvet. One of the
we highly approve of a caramel smartest evening
apple . . . it's being done! hats we've seen
is a small metal-
THE finishing touches are always lic done in the
the most important. . . a dash approved Russian
of this or that is never amiss. To style with a pert
contain your own private brand of little veil. Others
"dash" there's a graceful little equally as chic
atomizer at Calkins - Fletcher's are in black maline with rhine-
that's guaranteed not to tip. stone bands or filmy wisps of veil.
Another that reminds us of sparkly
Christmas treee ornaments is done O create a stunning evening
in crackled silver glass. And there's ensemble much more is neces-
one by Cologne that is in hand-cut sary than just the gown. To meet
glass and would add stateliness the se requirements
to anyone's dressing table. If you the U n i v e r s i t y
prefer, there are fancy bottles in S Fashion S h o p is
opaque glass and trick little dram well-prepared with a
bottles, too. stock of slim formal
v slips in both silk
THE Elizabeth Dillon Shop has Y and satin. And if
the dinner-dress situation well ' you're one of those
in hand for the coming house- who hankers after a
party rush. They're slim and sale don't miss the scarves and
sophisticated and there are enough kid gloves . . . they're way down
to suit one and all. One that made in price but we rate them highly
us look twice . . . and longingly ourselves!

A

7 r)7

BOUT AUTOMATIC REFRIGERATORS

Due to the disastrous Shanghai in-
cident two years ago, Miss Yeh had
to give up her school work, because
her home had been completely des-
troyed by fire. In order to help out
her family, she did some business
work for two years.
Miss Yeh first won the Barbour
Scholarship in 1932, but, because of
the war, asked to have it postponed.,
When she arrived here in September,
she intended to go on with her socio-
logical study, but has since decided
Where To Go

.....,

Re/6reyou4IuylAbfenoarl

Motion Pictures: Wuerth, "Wagon
Wheels" with Randolph Scott; Ma-
jtstic, "The Merry Widbw" with
Maurice Chevalier; Michigan, "The
Fountain" with Ann Harding; Whit-
ney, "The Scarlet Letter" with Colleen
Moore.
Plays: Play Production, "The Royal
Family," 8:30 p.m., Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater.
Dancing: Union ballroom, League
Grill, Chubb's, Preketes, Granger's,
Hut Cellar.
For
God Meat
AND
Goce ries

T HAT ADVICE is not entirely unselfish.
We have discovered that most folks
who take the time to dig out the facts be-
come Electrolux owners.
And it's not hard to see why. For, frank-
ly, the New Air-Cooled Electrolux has them
all beaten on the things that really count in
automatic refrigeration.
It costs less to run. Just figure what that
means in money saved every day ... every
month ... every year!
Electrolux has no moving parts to wear
and need costly repairing. And that's an-
other neat little saving!
It's permanently silent, too. That's not
aiinancial saving, but it's something to con-
sider pleasantly. So is this-Electrolux is
backed and given prompt willing service by
your own gas company.
Those are big things. But Electrolux has
not forgotten the "little" conveniences that
make every woman's life more enjoyable.
If you're even mildly interested in auto-
matic refrigeration, please come in. See the
other refrigerators, too. And the more you
know, the nearer you are to owning an
Electrolux-the modern gas refrigerator.

QUICK FACTS
PERMANENTLY SILENT
HAS NO MOVING PARTS
FREES YOU FROM COS'I'LY REPAlho
COSTS LESS TO OPERATE
TEMP ERATUREIR EGU LA'T'OR
NON-STOP DEFROSTING
AMPLE FOOD SPACE
PLENTY OF ICE CUBES
.ll
.IC

We have JIFFY KODAKS in two sizes ... for
2 x 4x4-inch pictures, $9.00; for 214 x 314.-
inch pictures, .$8.00. See them at our store at
your earliest convenience.
This is only one of the many ways in which
WE'RE HERE TO SERVE YOU !

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When You Remodel

Am

with FEDERAL HOUSING
funds, install a new GAS UE.44^TER
Range, Refrigerator, Wa- NEW //\-
--.T T

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w - - U U~ ...~

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