100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 29, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-29

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

DAY, NOVEMBER 29,1934 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Panhellenic

Plans Piogram Tea

Ticket Sell-Out
Is Announced
Name New List Of Ushers
Grand March Will Tak(
Place At Midnight
A complete sell-out of tickets fo]
Panhellenic Ball, to be held fron
9:30 p.m. until 1:30 a.m. tomorrov
night in the League ballroom, wa
announced yesterday by Margare
Mustard, '35, ticket chairman. Thre
hundred tickets, the total numbe
available, had been sold by late Tues-
day.
The revised list of ushers for the
ball include Howard Gould, '36L, W
Grafton Sharp, '37L, William James
'38, Homer Lathrop, '37, Harry Furst
'35, John Seeley, '38, William Grif-
fiths, '37A, and Robert Wessels
'35Spec.
The intermission is to be at 11:30
p.m., with the Grand March, led by
Jane Servis, '36, general chairman, at
midnight. Other central committee
members include Jean Laitner, '36,
program chairman, Margaret Cowie,
'36, publicity, Madeline Coe, '35, floo'r,
Louise French, '36, decorations, Jean
Shaw, '36, music, 'Betty Rich, '36,
chaperones, and Miss Mustard.
The annual ball is one of the most
colorful events in the campus year,
and is "perhaps the most important
in the sorority calendar. Held tradi-
tionally the night after Thanksgiv-
ing, it is the only dance in which all
sororities participate. Al Kavelin's or-
chestra, now playing in the Mayfair
Room of the Book-Cadillac Hotel in
Detroit, has been engaged for the af-
fair: The orchestra was previously
starred at the Silver 'Grill in the Hotel
Lexington and the Central Park Ca-
sino in New York. Featured with the
orchestra will be Carmen, specialty
pianist, and Cole Colman, vocalist.
Patrons and patronesses include
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven, Dean and Mrs. Joseph Bur-
sley, Dean and Mrs. Wilbur Humph-
reys, Dean and Mrs. Edward Kraus,
Dean and Mrs. James D. Edmhson,
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Assistant Dean
Walter Rea, Prof. and Mrs. Ralph
W. Aigler, Prof. Laurie Campbell,
Prof. and Mrs. Philip Bursley, Reg-
istrar and Mrs. Ira M. Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. Rudolph Winnacker, Miss Ethel
McCormick, Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs.
Byrl Fox Bacher and Dr. Helen E.
Schutz.
The walls of the ballroom will be
banked with palms, chrysanthemums
and autumn leaves. The decorations
have been planned to carry out the
holiday note.
Anyone wishing to have breakfast
after the ball in the League Grill
should make reservations immediate-
ly, Miss Cowie stated.
English And &ree
Royalty To Be Wed
In England Today
In an atmosphere of glittering pag-
eantry, with all the pomp and cir-
cumstance traditionally attendant on
royal weddings, Princess Marina of
Greece will be wed this morning in
London to the Duke of Kent, young-
at cin f ha E rli h vl famil

Mrs. Julio del Toro, president of
the Washtenaw Federation of Wom-
en's Clubs, is in charge of the pro-
gram tea to be held Friday at the,
League to raise funds for the Gener-
al Federation convention to be held
in June in Detroit.
Name Patrons,
Patronesses Of
FirstBanquet
Patrons and patronesses for the
first annual banquet to be held by
I the Assembly, association for non-
affiliated women, at 5:45 p. m. Mon-
day in the League ballroom were an-
nounced yesterday by Mary Louise
Schaake, '35, chairman of the chap-
erone committee.
The patrons will be President and'
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Regent
Esther M. Cram and Mr. Cram, Dean
and Mrs. Edward Kraus, Dean and
Mrs. Wilber Hilmphreys, Dean Alice'
Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. J. A. Bursley,
Registrar and Mrs. Ira M. Smith,
Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, Miss Ethel
McCormick, Dr. Margaret Bell, Miss
Jeanette Perry, Mrs. Lucile B. Con-
ger, Dear Emeritus Myra Jordan,
Betty Aigler, '35, president of Pan-
hellenic Association, Ruth Root, '35,
president of Women's Athletic Asso-,
ciation, and secretary of Panhellenic,
Jane Brucker, '35, rushing chairman
of Panhellenic., Virginia Cluff, '35,
treasurer of Panhellenic, Maxine
Maynard, '35, president of the League,
and Barbara Sutherland, '35, secre-
tary of the League.
Prof. John Muyskens of the speech
department will be the main speaker
of the evening, and will talk on
"Change of Meanings." Registrar Ira;
Smith will also speak, and will awardJ
the Assembly honor awards to one
member of the sophomore, junior and
senior classes who has maintained
the highest scholarship in her class.
Betty Hill, '35, is general chairman,
and is being assisted by Myra Schwan,
'36. The committees are as follows:
food, Geraldine Ruf, '35, chairman,
Fern Nelles, '37, and Helen Stultz, '36;
finance, Katherine England, '35,
chairman, Katherine Decker, '36,
Betty Robertson, '38, and Victoria To-
teff; '35SM; decorations, Margaret
Iesley, '35, chairman, Helen Swartz,
'36, and Ruth Hurwitz, '35; patrons

Women's Clubs
Of County Plan
Program Tea
Entertainment To Include
Numbers By Detroit Civic
Opera Company
The Washtenaw Federation of
Women's clubs will hold a program
tea at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
ballroom of the League to raise funds
for the triennial convention of the
General Federation of Women's clubs
to be held from June 4 to 12 in De-
troit. Between 7,000 and 10,000 women
will assemble for this conference in
June.
The effort of clubwomen of the
state to fulfill the position of host-
esses for the convention is being
headed by Mrs. R. I. C. Prout, Wake-
field, president of the state federa-
tion and Mrs. William R. Alvord, De-
troit. Mrs. Julio del Toro, president
of the county federation is working
in this interest. Tickets are available
for the tea from all club presidents.
Mrs. William A. Comstock, wife of
the governor, is expected to attend
the program and also Mrs. Alexander
G. Ruthven. Dr. Josephine L. Peirce,
Lima, O., past president of the Ohio
State Federation and now second vice-
president and candidate for president
of the general federation, will speak.
Program Planned
Included in the program will be a
group of numbers by the Detroit Civic
Opera Company. Georgina and Fran-
ces Merrill, Detroit, will appear in a
dramatic number "Midnight Fan-
tasie." A farce, "Wienies on Wednes-
day" will be given by the Platt par-
ent-teacher association. A group of
five University students from foreign
countries will appear in native cos-
tumes.
The receiving line will include be-
sides Mrs. Comstock and Mrs. Ruth-
ven, the members of the board of the
Southwestern District Federation,
Mrs. Don Goodnow, Howell, presi-
dent; Mrs. Florence Heiberling, Jack-
son, vice-president; Mrs. W. J. Baum-
gras, Lansing, recording secretary;
Mrs. Fred K. Gross, Royal Oak, dis-
trict treasurer and president of the,
Oakland county federation; and Mrs.
H. R. Gillette, Howell, corresponding
secretary.
The county federation officers and
the presidents of the clubs affilied
with the hostess organization will also
be in the line. They include Mrs. del
Toro, Mrs. Galbraith Gorman, Dexter,
first vice-president; Mrs. W. E. Diet-
ker, Saline, second vice-president;
Mrs. Everett DeRyke, Milan, record-
ing secretary; Mrs. Thomas Peatt,
Dexter, treasurer; and Mrs. Francis
Lapointe, Ann Arbor, corresponding
secretary.
Faculty Celebrates
At Family Dinners
Members of the faculty will cele-
brate Thanksgiving with family din-
ners today.
Dean Wilber R. Humphreys and
Mrs. Humphreys will entertain at th
League. Among the guests will be Mrs.
J. J. Humphreys of Van Wart, O.,
Dean Humphrey's mother, Mr. and,
Mrs. L. C. Miller, also of Van Wart,

1P

'rof. Elliott Gives
Talk Over Air In
Vocational Series

The origination of Herbie Kay's
Women in business and professions, dance orchestra, which will play for
their salaries, and the advantages of the Annual Sigma Delta Chi Grid-
a college education to women who in- iron Dance Saturday, Dec. 3 in the
tendsentingth e afel, erballroom of the Union, may be traced
discussed by Prof. Margaret Elliott back to a pawn shop.
of the economics departmentin a
talk, the seventh of the Vocational' It was there that Kay purchased
his first musical instrument, a sec-
Guidance Series, at 2 p.m. yesterday;odhn ajwt e olr
over Station WJR, cnd-hand banjo, with ten dollars
which was given him as a Christmas
According to Professor Elliott, the check. He promptly began picking
average salary of 14,000 women in out notes on the newly-acquired pos-
business and professions studied is session.
$1,548 a year. Three out of four of Her mother shook her head dub-
these women studied are either in iously at this turn of events, for she
clerical work, teaching, or sales and had always insisted that he learn to
publicity work. play the piano, but at Northwestern,
In answering the question of where where Herbie went to college, he still
the best opportunities in the fields of strummed his banjo, and finally be-
business and professional work for gan to sing.
women lie, she said, "If earnings are The versatile young musician was
to be taken as a criterion opportuni- later annexed by a school dance or-
ties for high earnings seem to be best chcstra. Kay enjoyed this band work;
in the newer occupations for women, so much so, in fact, that he gave up
in the field of sales, finance, and per- college completely and made an ef-
sonnel. Chances of earning $3,000 or fort to work during the day and
more are five to seven times as great play in dance orchestras at night.
in these fields as in clerical work, and By this time he had become so ex-
four or five times greater than in perienced that he decided to have a
teaching." band of his own, and, suiting the ac-
Wages Increase With Education tion to the idea, Kay immediately
"Earnings on the average do tend organized his present orchestra. The
to increase with added years of gen- Trianon and Aragon ballrooms in
eral education - that is, grade school, Chicago were the first to feature the
high school, college or university music of this newly-formed musical
work," Professor Elliott continued. unit.

The differences in earnings are never-
theless surprisingly small until the
college level is reached. Average
earnings of the 1754 college graduates
of the 14,000 women studied exceed
those of their nearest competitors,
those who had been to college for one
to three years, by $346."

Origination Of Dance Orchestrq
Is Traced Back To Pawn Shop

The band rose to considerable
prominence two years ago during a
long engagement at the Black Hawk
Restaurant in Chicago's Loop.
Since their initial appearances in,
Chicago, this group of musicians has
become one of the more popular or-

chstras to play at Mid-Western uni-
versities, appearing at many class
parties at Western Conference insti-
tutions.
Herbie Kay's band has appeared
here only once in the past. The or-
chestra played for the J-Hop with
Fletcher Henderson's music several
years ago.
Kay comes to Ann Arbor aftera
series of one-night stands following
a season on the West Coast, during
which he played an engagement at
the Beverly Hills Hotel, near Holly-
wood, Calif.
The complete orchestra includes
Kay himself as director, 13 musicians.
and Memo Loa, vocal soloist.
Grandmother's Box
Is Full Of Modern
Jewelry Fashions
The smart thing to do this season
is to go old-fashioned, so, young co-
eds, get out you.r grandmother's jewel
boxes and start rummaging! The
first thing to look for is a three, four,
or even five-strand pearl necklace to
go with the stunning black decollete.
Dog collars of woven pearls, deli-
cate little pearl-drops- of various
shapes, strung on twisted pearl chains,
or single ropes of pearls are sugges-
tive of medieval times, and are, there-
fore, in vogue right now.
And here is another word to the
wise; gold is coming back. Again
grandmother's magic box of jewels is
the answer. No doubt you'll find
little gold filigree ornaments, gold
braided chains tasselled at the ends,
massive snakes, and heavy gold brace-
lets. Along with these, look up onyx
bracelets, garnets, and turquoises,'all
of which will make a great hit this
season.
Something a little bit more modern
in design is furnished by chain brace-
lets, from which may be hung little
carved wood Scotties, wearing dia-
mond studded collars. New, too, are
crystal bracelets set with diamonds.
Likewise, in regard to earrings, to
be up to date is to be just as old-
fashioned as possible. Look up tiny
gold arrow shapes that have the ap-
pearance of being shot through your
ears, or gold leaf designs thatseem
to have just blown across the lobes.
For more dressy occasions choose dia-
monds in sprays or feather shapes,
long pearl drops, or pearl and crystal
combinations. Earrings are being
worn in the day time now, but you
should be careful to select those suit-
able to the individual outfit.
Tiny barretts of gold leaves and
diamond arrows have been designed
to meet the needs of the new head-
dress. Curls falling gently toward the
forehead are clipped back in a mass
at the top of the head. They may be
caught, too, by a new white jade
hand, ingeniously fashioned by Lester
Gaba. This form of ornament is
something entirely new, so don't ex-
pect to find it in the old jewel box.
Occasionally, fillets are worn in the
hair, but tiaras are definitely out this
season.

"A major question for business D ol' To
women," said Professor Elliott, "is Plan
the question of the significance ofI
clerical work as a beginning field of Costum es For
work for women. Is it to be regarded
as a way of breaking into other morea
of work? And if so, should a knowl- pa
edge of typing, stenography, and C
bookkeeping be a part of young wom- . Costuming for any large production
ino simple task, but when that
en generally? It is frequently argued operetta is "iolanthe" in which the
that no matter what a woman's edu- .hrectas"antembinowhichatry
cational background or vocational in- characters are members of the fairy
terest may be, she should equip her- kingdom, the problem assumes really
self with a knowledge of bookkeep-, Dwarfs, elves and fairies in ge-
ing, typing, and stenography."eral really have no costume "date" by
Specialization Profitable which any designer may go, yet it was
There is, she asserted, a dissenting the problem of James V. Doll, Grad.,
minority who view this wholesale en- to plan costumes for the cast of the
dorsement of business college train- operetta which would be ethereal
ing for women with some concern. Al- enough to fit the imaginary picture
though they admit it provides an easy of fairies, yet still retain some recog-
way of securing emp'loyment in or- nizable form and order as of the
ganizations which are reluctant to period.
employ women in other than clerical The Peers and Peri of the Gilbert
positions, yet its advantages may end and Sullivan opera will be costumed
right there. The chances for promo- in late 18th and early 19th century
tion from clerical or secretarial work manner. Mr. Doll has designed all
to either technical or executive posi- the costumes, but the actual produc'
tions in any organization are scarce. tion of them has been in charge of
In all probability, so it is argued, a Mrs. William Doll, his mother.
competent secretary will remain a sec- Over 45 individually-fitted "cos-
retary; and a college woman, or for tumes have been made for use in
that matter any other whose goal is the opera. They include the Queen's
specialized work in the field of adver- court dress, Byronic dress suits for the
tising, or sales, or publishing, may heroes, and 18 pastel dresses for mem-
well think twice before she accepts hers of the chorus.
a secretarial position as an approach It has been the plan to design
to such work. each costume to fit the individual
Fields of Work Widened characteristics of the parts they are
"And so it is." Professor Elliott used in. Thus Strephan and Phyllis,
concluded, "that occupational hori- shepherd and shepherdess, are dressed
zons have steadily widened for wom- in a way typical of dresden figures.

Fi.

1 1

'

all the headdresses and crowns worn
by the cast.

escscin o tne ngisnroyl imiy. and^ patronesses, Mary L ou is e
The public ceremony will be sol-
emnized in Westminster Abbey before Schaake, '35, chairman, Mary L. Reed,
a crowd which includes most of the y37, and Dorothy Jane Fogg, '37;
celebrities in England and represen- publicity, Kathleen McIntyre, '36,
tatives of nearly every royal family chairman, Betty Morgan, 37, and,'37.
in Europe. et are on sale in Mis Ethel
A private service in the Greek Orth- M mTickets on a in ces Et
odoxrital illfolow he hurh o McCormick's office at 70 cents, but
odox ritual will follow the Church of Idormitory women may secure them at
England ceremony. Archibishop Ger- 4i cents.s
manos will perform the service in the 45_cents.
Buckingham Palace chapel built by
Queen Victoria. An altar service of m' A td resses

Mr. and Mrs. Karl B. Hoke, of Eagle en. The maiden aunt who in the
Point, 0., Mr. and Mrs. Walter A.-i latter years of the nineteenth century
Ridout and their son, Walter, of laid down her rolling pin and stock-
Saline. ing ball to venture out into the world
Dean and Mrs. J. A. Bursley left to earn her own living, has moved
early in the week for New York City, ahead by tremendous occupational
and plan to spend Thanksgiving there strides. Women may and do see cer-
with relatives of Dean Bursley. Dean tain obstacles in the way of their
and Mrs. J. B. Edmonson will spend entry in certain fields of work, among
the vacation in Flint. them those of accounting, banking,
President and Mrs. Alexander G. finance and law. They still cannot
Ruthven will entertain members of prepare themselves for certain kinds
their immediate families and will also of work with the same assurance of
have as their guest Mrs. R. Bishop securing a job in their chosen field
Canfield. that man has. Yet if one looks back
as well as forward, a 1930 record of
women's work in business and the'
/W her To o professions shows that they have
traveled fast and far in an unbeliev-
ably short space of time."
Motion Pictures: Wuerth, "The Af-
fairs of Cellini" and "He Was Her NO GRILL DANCE FRIDAY

Mrs. Doll, who has had previous ! Mr. Doll, a member of some play
work in costuming, has made nearly group for the last seven years, was
all the costumes herself. Anyone who in charge of all costuming for the
has seep the amount of work on the Michigan Repertory players this last
chorus dresses alone will appreciate summer and worked with the Bon-
how much this means. Gauze binds! stelle Civic Players last year.
every outside seam and tinsel is placed
wherever there is room for it to be Theta Phi Alpha sorority wishes
used. The wings, however, were made to announce the pledging of Ann
by her son. Mr. Doll also has made Kowaliszyn, '38Med., of Grand Rapids.

solid gold will be used, the priest
placing crowns on the heads of the Graduate Students
bride and groom, according to age-I
old liturgical tradition. Prof. John Brumm of the journal-
A ro nd of private engagements ism department gave an informal talk
preceded the wedding. Magnificent on "Responsibility for Good Taste" at
gold plate, one of the most costly pos- a graduate student luncheon held yes-
sessions of the British sovereigns, was terday noon in the Russian Tea Room
used for the dinner parties. of the League.
I Professor Brumm stressed the
Date Of Scott Wedding chaotic condition of culture existing
in the country at the present time,
Set For December 18 and pointed out the need of leadership
Prof. and Mrs. Irving Day Scott, by college-trained men and women in
1043 Olivia Ave., Ann Arbor, have fostcring standards of good taste and
announced the engagement of their Ante r luncheon will be held next
daughter, Miss Barbara Cristie Scott, Aohrlnenwilbhldex
'34, to William Henry Crago, Jr.,son Wednesday in the Russian Tea Room.
of Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Crago, All graduate students are invited,
Colorado Springs, Colo.
The couple have set the wedding EXPERT PRINTING
date for Dec. 18. Miss Scott was with LETTERHEADS - ENVELOPES
Delta Gamma sorority, and Mr. Cra- PROGRAMS - BIDS
go was a member of Phi Gamma The ATHENS PRESS I
Delta, and Phi Delta Phi fraternities.j
Mr. Crago will graduate from Law 206 N Main - Downtown
School this June. (Next to Postoffice)

f
i

i
I

After-sThanksgiving
SALE
DRESSES for Sport, for Business,
for Street, Afternoon, Dinner and
Formal Wear Wools, Knits,
Crepes, Matelasse, Velvet---

:j

Man"; Majestic, "The Merry Widow"
with Jeanette MacDonald; Michigan,
"Kansas City Princess" with Joan{
Blondell and "The Passing Review"
on the stage; Whitney, "Among the
Missing" and "David Harum."

There will be no dance Friday night
in the League Grill, on account of
Panhellenic Ball, Janet Wray, '35,
dance chairman, has announced.
Stunt night will be held Saturday
night instead.

FRIDAY!

I

H

Clearance Sale

MAIN

STORE

of HATS

38
24
31

DRESSES, values

to $16.95

DRESSES, values to $22.75
DRESSES, values to $35.00

LASTEX
Two-Way Stretch Girdle
ind Lace Uplift Bandeau
Combined with LAS TEX Satin Diaphragm Support

VELVETS-
FELTS-
CREPES-
TURBANS-
ALL COLORS
Values to $5.00

(0
ALL HEADSIZES
All Sales Final

FASHION ANNEX

$7.88
$10.88
$16.88
$2.95
$2.45
4ti nn

I

30 Wool, Knitted, and
Crepe DRESSES............
$Plaid Wool OVERBLOUSES.. .
One Group of SWEATERS
nnrl C;1 1V RI ("I IRP~C

II

III

Y A Un ~A ATd''T' A-Y TTTT'%Tr~.T r N T

SII

1I 11

I II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan