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December 02, 1934 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-02

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1934

THEMICHIGAN - DAILY

PAGE -SE

THI~ MTE7fTTc~AN TbAITV

1 1A L/ Ua/- LI

w

League To e Scene Of Annual Function For Independent I

Vomen

First Assemblyk
Banquet To Be
HeldMonday
Senior Society Will Tap
Ten New Members As A
Featig~e of Program !
The first Assembly banquet, which
is to become hereafter a yearly proj-
ect of the non-affiliated women on
campus, will be held at 5:45 p.m. to-
morrow in the ballroom of the League.
One of the most important features
in the program will be the tapping
of 10 new members by Senior So-
ciety, honorary organization for sen-
ior independent women, Eleanor Pet-
erson, '35, president, announced.
Dorothy Sanders, '35, of Zone IX,
will act as toastmistress, introducing
the chief speaker of the banquet,
Prof. John Muyskens, of the speech
department. Professor Muyskens has
chosen as his subject "Change of
Meanings." Alice C. Lloyd and Regis-
trar Ira Smith will also speak, pre-
senting the Assembly honor awards
to three women with the highest
scholastic standings of independents
in the sophomore, junior, and senior
classes.I
Other features of the program will
include vocal selections by Betsy Bar-
bopr trio, Dorothy Vale, '37, Jeane
McLean, '37, and Rachel Lease, '37.
There will also be piano numbers by
Madeline Hadcock, '35SM, and Mar-.
ion Bertsch, '35, will be song leader.
Patrons and Patronesses
Patrons and patronesses for the
affair will be President and Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Regent Esther
M. Cram and Mr. Cram, Dean and
Mrs. Edward Kraus, Dean and Mrs.
Wilbur Humphreys, Miss Lloyd, Dean
and Mrs. Joseph A. bursley, Registrar
and Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Byrl Fox Bach-
er, Miss Ethel McCormick, Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, Miss Jeanette Perry, Mrs.
Lucile B. Conger, Dean-Emeritus
Myra Jordan, Betty Aigler, '35, presi-
dent of Panhellenic Association, Ruth
Root, '35, president of W.A.A., and
secretary of Panhellenic, Jane Bruck-
er, '35, rushing chairman of Pan-
hellenic Virginia Cluff, '35, treasurer
of Panhellenic, Maxine Maynard, '35,
president of the League, and Barbara
Sutherland, '35, secretary of the
League.
Committees For Banquet
Betty Hill, '35, general chairman,
is being assisted by Myra Schwan, '36.
Other committees include Geraldine
Ruf, '35, chairman in charge of food,'
Fern Niles, '37, and Helen Stultz, '36,
Katherine England, '35, finance
chairman, Katherine Decker, '36, Bet-
ty Robertson, '38, and Victoria Toteff,
'35SM; Margaret Kelsey, '35, chair-
man ofdecorations, Helen Swartz, '36,
and Ruth Hurwitz, '35; Mary Louise
Schaake, '35, chairman of chaperones,
Mary L. Reed, '37, and Dorothy Jane
Fogg, '37; Kathleen McIntyre, '36,
publicity chairman, Betty Morgan,
'37, and Betty Vinton, '37.
Tickets priced at 70 cents may be
procured from committee members or
from Miss Ethel McCormick. Dormi-
tory women may secure them at 45
cents.
Dr. Luey Wang
is Honored At
Tea In League
Dr. Lucy Wang, a graduate of the
University and now president of Hua
Nan Girls' College, was honored Fri-
day at a tea in the Ethel Fountain
Hussey room of the League, given
by Mrs. Harry B. Earhart.
Dr. Wang, who is in this country5
to attend the conference of Christiank

Chinese colleges, to be held this weekc
in Detroit, has been spending a fewc
days as the guest of Mrs. Earhart atc
her home.c
With Mrs. Earhart and Dr. Wang'
in the receiving line were Mrs. Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, Dean Alice Lloyd,
and Mrs. Frederick B. Jordan. Pre-1
siding at the tea table were Mrs.
Forman Hendrickson, Mrs. E.S. j
Clarkson, Mrs. Clarence Yoakum, andr
Mrs. James D. Bruce; Mrs. Edwardl
H. Kraus ana Mrs. W. Carl Rufusc
assisted with the tea. A race clothc
covered the table, with a center piece t
of yellow and white chrysanthemumsg
in a white porcelain bow. Blue crys-r
tal holders held white candles. 1
New oil fields are to be exploited
in Palmyra, Syrfa, desert site of ant
ancient Roman City.s

Banquet Chairman

ketty Hill, '35, is the chairman of
he first banquet to be given for non-
' rliated women. The dinner, which
s £pep'eoretd by the Assembly, is to
e held tam orrow in the League.
i; I ittering Evening
Yts Cotrast With
Darker Materials
Suede bags, kid bags, alligator and
:abrc bags are excellent choices for
he daytime, but the queen of them
il is the evening bag which sparkles
md glitters against the rich, dark
fabrics of the evening. Velvet, se-
luins, brocade, and lame all combine
o make this luxurious winter season.
Evening bags with sequins or with
lame catch the light. A striped-lame
one has all sorts of tricky compart-
.nents, while another with a red and
;old lame reversible cover which can
'ie snapped on, with either side out,
leads a double life.
One of the newest models is a
Kvhite and gold brocaded evening bag
with fittings of beaten gold' with
jeweled tops. Everything you could
wish for is already tucked inside -
2ompact, lipstick, perfume, money,
cigarettes, and a comb.
ori Carries Novel Bag
Lucrezia Bori has an exquisite purse
of silvery gold brocade with an orna-
nient of crystal in a rhinestone frame.
rhe contents include a blonde tor-
toise shell comb, jeweled, in a bro-
cade case, an enameled pad for ad-
dresses, a black and red enamel com-
pact with diamond initials, a small
nitialed tortoise-shell box for sac-
charine, a key ring, and a red enamel
and pearl vial for her own special
perfume.
Intellectual Activity
Ured By Campbell
(Continued frdm Page 1)
thing from boating to political clubs.
Incidentally," he added, "on the Yale
campus the new college system is
driving out the fraternities, for life
in these colleges has so much more
to offer than the fraternities."
But what can be done here on our
campus to bring the social and in-
tellectual life into contact? the ques-
tioner asked. "Begin by building up
libraries in the sororities, fraternities,
and also the dormitories," he replied
quickly. "How many of them have
such a place, a nice comfortable
one in which to browse during odd
moments?" he queried.
Most persons come to college with
a real desire to experience an adult
intellectual life. The will is present,
Professor Campbell points out, but
there is no organization to stimulate
this intellectual life. Clubs founded
on a variety of interests could be
formed, such as literary and political.
There could be debates, he suggested,
between the Republican and Demo-
cratic clubs over the New Deal and
other issues. - "Here we are a group
of supposedly intellectual people at
a time when changes in government
are affecting our pocket-books, our
whole lives as social beings, and yet
we disregard it all. It is unfortunate,"
he said, "that at such critical times
the radicals are the only students
taking any active interest in govern-
ment and politics."
ft our students expect to compete
on even terms with graduates of east-
ern Schools, where a saner, more alert
attitude has been adopted, they as
going to have to drop the present
happy-gd-lucky attitude, according to
Professor Campbell. "Life in the
United States," he states, "is becom-
ing just as much of a struggle as on
the continent, for competition for po-
sitions constantly becomes keener."

Sororities End
Panhellenie Ball
With Breakfast
League And Many Chapter
Houses Provide End To
Gay Evening
Several sororities entertained after
the Panhellenic Ball yesterday morn-E
ing. Breakfasts were held at the
League, Hut and at the various chap-j
ter houses.
Dorpthy Utley, '36, and Peggy Dug-
gan, '36, were in charge of the break-
fast held by Collegiate Sorosis at the
chapter house. Guests ate around thej
fireplace in the living room,
sTheta Phi Alpha entertained guests
at a breakfast at the sorority. Jane
Schneider, '35, was in charge of the
arrangements.I
At the Alpha Gamma Delta break- I
fast chaperones were the National
Inspector, Miss Julia Riser and Mrs.
Sarah Bernard Tennant. The deco-
rations were red tapers, with a horn
of plenty as center piece. The food
color scheme was further carried out
in the sorority colors, red, buff, and
reen. Helen Doris Young, '35, was
in. barge.
Eight couples attended the break-
fast given by Alpha Omicron Pi soror-
ity. Mrs. Ruth James, the house
mother, acted as chaperone. The
decorations were green tapers and
pink carnations. Betty Evans, '36,
was in charge.
Novel Decorations Used
Alpha Xi Delta also entertained at
breakfast at the sorority house. The
decorations were carried out in a
modernistic manner. Black and silver
was the color scheme, with black
candles and an unusual cellophane
center piece. Mrs. Myrtle Moore, the

I New Portrait Of Duke Of Kent And His Bride
lii.:.::.:..:
:tff:"
:": ?.". :.:: :is
i t 'i6
0 ~ "
Th ?aeYstdV rla/ teDk o etan i rie h
Prncs Maia"3reci hon h edigo h rylcu
was redleter dy fr Brtis roy1:y
- "
r ...y...s......s.....m g A s

Princess Marina I Duchess Kira of Russia, and Princess
Juliana of Holland.
Married In Trued Half a million people,crowned
heads and beggars, thrilled by the
Fairy-Tale Style colcrfi 1 pageantry of a royal wedding
ceremony, thronged the streets of
London to glimpse the. spendid pro-
All the glamour and romance of a cession. The first ceremony was the
fairy-tale wedding marked the mar- seivice of the Church of England,
riage of Princess Marina of Greece to performed in Westminster Abbey,
Princ Geoge ofEnglnd, e scene of all the triumphs of England's
1 Pri ce Ge rge f Engand, h listory. After the venerable Arch-
Thursday in historic old Westminster bishop of Canterbury had completed
Abbey. the service of the Church of England,
Princess Marina chose for her wed-1 the marriage was solemnized by the
1 3b.0d e W h0 ye a r o d ite s o f th e e t r
ding a truly regal gown of shimmer-1,0yaroditsfthGekO-
ing silver, brocaded with "Tudor rose. thodox Church, in the white and gold
designed for her by Molyneux, famousca endfuingaml a
Parisian designer. Its medieval grace Irediately following the wedding
was enhanced by long flowing sleeves, breakfast, the royal pair drove to
ending in broad turn-back cuffs of Paddington Station in one of the King
silver lame. A train 14 feet long fell of England's famous glass carriages,
frorn her shoulders.i drawn by four grey horses from the
I llcirln acerWorn For Veil king's stables at Windsor. Cheering
A lovely veil of old lace which had thousands followed them to the sta-
been the bridal veil' of, her moather, tio1n, wheie they left for Himley Hall,
beenthebridl vil o he moter'Worcestershire, the 50.000-acre estate
Princess Nicholas of Greece, and her oretEarsr h 00drsy
sister, Princess Paul of Jugoslavia,ofe r D y
accented 'the beauty of the dark-
haired princess. Supplementing the EXPERT PRINTING
lace veil were yards of misty white ! LETTERHIEADS -ENVELOPES
tulle, which formed the flowing train, PROORAMS - BTDS
Trainbearers were little Princess Eliz- The ATH ENS PRESS
abeth of York and Lady Mary Cam-
bridge. The other bridesmaids were (Next to ost tlice)
Princess Irene of Greece, Grand
t U

U

Forma.

IS

house mother, was chaperone andx
E xcellent Sport For Women
Charlotte Anderson, '35, was in
charge.
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority held their By JOSEPHINE McLEAN , Plastrons with bright red hearts
Panhellenic breakfast at the Hut Cel- "Fencing is admirably suited to marked on the right side -- a sym-
lar. Twenty couples were present, women," asserted Dr. George May, boy which tends to keep the body in
director of Waterman Gymnasium. the correct position - wire masques
"It is a sport that depends on quick and weapons will be furnished by the
C CHAPTER HOUSE , wit and muscular co-ordination intramural department.
' rather than physical prowess." I The opening fencing practice will
ACT IVITY NOTES t "Screen stars patronize the fenc- be held from 4 to 6 p.m. Wednesday
ing studios in Hollywood or receive in Barbour Gymnasium. This practice
instruction in their own homes, while will be preceded by a tea at 4 p.m.
A quiet week-end in campus houses theatrical schools everywhere con- Monday in the lounge of Palmer Field
was marked by a pledging, initiation, sider fencing as an important part of House. Betty Bell. '36, W.A.A. fencing
and one fraternity party, their curricula as elocution," the di- manager will preside at the meeting,
Alpha Delta Pi rector continued. while Dr. May will lead a short dis-
Alpha Delta Pi sorority announces "Annalopis and West Point require cussion on fencing.
the pledging of Lucy Cope, '36A, of four years participation in this sport!-__ _ _ _
Detroit. for graduation, as the administra-crit pens
Collegiate Sorosis Lion believes proficiency makes for I ipens
Collegiate Sorosis announces the good posture. The fencing clubs New Story Contest
initiation of Nancy Cook, '36, Eleanor throughout the United States are a!j
Wasey, '37, Marion Donaldson, '37 manifestation of the desire for grace-
Betty Sonke, '36;,and Marion Edger- ful movement." Announcement was made yesterday
ton, '36. Dr. May plans to use the old school by the editors of "Manuscript," a bi-
Phi Kappa Sigma, method of instruction -modified ? monthly literary magazine published.
French style -wherein emphasis is in Athens, O., of their first $50 prize
Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity gave placed on form rather than score short story contest open to "all reg-
a closed informal dance last night istered s;udents of colleges and un-
for the members of its Alpha Xi chap- "Once in combat, it is easier to versities in the United States.
ter of Purdue. About 30 Purdue men lose your form in fencing than inssmany
were present at the affair. any other spore," said Dr. May. "It is nu t dsadbe ua
, . May. ~length oi up to 7,000 words, and must
Mr. and. Mrs. H. V. Rohrer and necessary to practice until the fun- be entered before May 1, 1933. Each
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Park were damentals become absolutely me- contestant must enclose a certificate
chaperones. Guests of honor were chanical." from a faculty member stating that
Prof. and Mrs. H. M. Ehrmann, Mr. "The foil will be our weapon," the
and Mrs. Philip Pack, Mr. and Mrs. I director explained. "The foil is lighter to the eligeditors, compete. According
John Meadows, Dr. and Mrs. Walter than either the saber or the epee tpte itn the ust ing story will
Gowen, and Dr. and Mrs. A. S. Aiton. and in consequence willbe less stren- aparit.
Music was furnished by Bill Mar- uous." Whereas the saber is used ex-'Manuscript.
shall's orchestra. plicitly for slashing, the foil is used-_-
for thrusting. The epee, a more ver- In Budapest police jail the parehts
satile instrument, is employed for of children wx ho steal rides on the
MUSIC GROUP TO MEET both thrusting and cutting. bumpers of automobiles.
The music section of the Faculty ______

S-

a
(4 f

I
I{
I

Women's club will meet at 8 p.m.I
Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Hes-
sel E. Yntema, 1005 Lincoln Ave.
A program of modern music of the
Russian school will be presented, un-
der the direction of Mrs. Ava Comin
Case.
I,; -

i i

Between1
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