THE MICHIGAN D AILY
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1934
Fall Social Activities Resume
As Familiar Persons Are Seen
L With no fraternity or sororityI
dances on the calendar as yet, the
Union, and Chubbs were the two
most popular dance places Friday
night. Among the many new stu-
dents there were a few upperclass-
menfrom last year, and even several
alumnae noticed. Rushing season us-
- ually draws them back.
s In the dressing room, Jean Hat-
t field and Betty Gillard were wait-
Y ing patiently, and Charlotte Whit-
e man hurried by.
c John Goetz and Mrs. Goetz, for-
merly Virginia Chapman, stopped in.
At the Union, and Bill Onderonk,
f another alumnus 'danced by with
e his partner.
Only a few of the Detroit social
1lights were back for the fall season
o it seemed. Ann Timmons, who led
1 the J-Hop last year, was there, and
f Barbara Spaulding was chatting ani-
miatedly at a table between dances.
Bill McRoy, who led the Senior
Ball last year, also returned to his
former haunts. Others that were
' glimpsed during the evening were
Dorothy Utley, whose unusual gown
was designed along the new tailored
lines for evening, having a three-
piece suit effect with an ankle length
skirt. Jerry Walsh, Janice Rice and
Betty Anne Beebe were also there.
Invited To Smoker
A smoker for all students of, the
Architectural School will be held
Thursday evening, Oct. 11, at the
Union. The officers of the Architect-
ural Society for the coming year are:
Narovec, '35, vice-president; Richard
Robinson, '35, treasurer; Charles
Stocking, '36, secretary; and Margar-
et Culver, '35, curator. The Archi-
tectural Society is the organization
which sponsors the Architects Ball
William Buderus, '34, past president
of the Society, and one of two Michi-
gan men who has ever won the Ryer-
son Prize, is now studying in Europe.
Smuggling By Women
Said To Be Increasing
Smuggling by women is on the in-
crease says a French custom inspec-
tor, and they do it mostly for excite-
"Except for the professional smug-
gler," says the inspector, a veteran of
25 years in service, "men have abon-
doned the idea of defrauding the cus-
toms service. They have given it up as
a bad job not worth tackling.
"But not the women. Last year,
for instance, the number of would-be
feminine smugglers, trying to get
dutiable goods into France without
paying, showed a considerable in-
crease. They do it, not to save money,
but as an exciting sport.
"Usually their stories are utterly
fantastic and easily seen through by
a trained customs man.
Ruth Robinson was another prom-
inent senior of last year who turned
up to dance at the Union.
At the opening night of Chubbs,
a number of prominent women were
seen among the unusually large
crowd. Among them were Billie Grif-
fiths, Alison Tennent, Margaret Cow-
ie, Jane Servis, Kay Leopold, Virgin-
ia Spray, and Barbara Coventry. Ann
Edmunds appeared for a little while,
too. She is taking another bit of
post-graduate work in the water color
painting this year.
Ralph Thomas was making his us-
ual rounds from table to table, and
Fred Norton was noticed at one of
them. Bid Cutting, on the other hand.
was entertaining an appreciative
audience with bits from the Union.
Opera. He is still quite a profcient
Two Carolyns from the same sor-
ority were seen among the dancers.
They were Carolyn Sherman, and
DramaticS tars Of
Former Years Play
On New York Stage
Two well-known campus stars of
former years, Mildred Todd and Stan
Handley, appeared this summer in a
New York production, called "New
Faces." The production was unique
in many ways and must have present-
ed a totally different kind of expe-
rience for both of them.
The play was produced by Charles
Dillingham, commonly called the
father of Broadway. The revue was
financed by all his famous old stars,
many of whom have gained promin-
ence in the movies and on the stage,
since the time when they worked
under him. Eddie Cantor, Mary Pick-
ford, Elsie Janis, and Al Jolson were
among the stars that he made fa-
All the talent that appeared in
this production was new: people who
hadn't appeared in any major part in
Broadway before. The show took the
form of a musical revue, and the skits
and music were well written by mem-
bers of the cast, which included about
Miss Todd, and Handley appeared in
a number of clever singing and act-
ing skits. Both of them received
their preliminary training on campus,
taking the lead parts in many produc-
tions during their four years here.
"New Faces" opened in March and
ran into August, going on the road
after that time. It played two weeks
in Boston, and the same amount of
time in both Atlantic City, and Long
Island, and has just recently closed.
Although at the outset, the popu-
larity of so different a production,
with new talent and no stars, was
doubted, its success was so great, that
the same directors have started work
on a new show along the same line.
Leagle Of Catholic
Women Will Meet
The first meeting of the League of
Catholic Women will be a combined1
business and social affair. The group
will meet at 8 p. m. Wednesday in St.
Thomas school auditorium, to honor
former presidents of the League. A
review of the League's ten year's of
intellectual, social and welfare activ-
ity will be given.
Will Be Shown'
Dance Club's First Recital
For Freshmen Benefit;
The program following will be sup- Dance Club's contribution to the
ervised by Mrs. Joseph Vandervest new Qrientation program will be a
and Mrs. Fred Blum, chairman of modern dance demonstration.This
social activities, will conclude the eve-
To Hold First
Chinese, Japanese, Filipinos, Hin-
dus, Koreans, Latin-Americans, and
Arabs will all meet together for the
first time this year on Saturday, Oct.
6, at 8:00 p. m. at Lane Hall. These
students are all members of their
respective clubs which together formf
the Cosmopolitan Club.
All foreign students and all Amer-
ican students who are interested in
meeting the members of the Cosmo-
politan Club are cordially invited to
attend this first meeting, or any of
the other regular Saturday evening
meetings. Pres. Alexander Ruthven
will be the principle speaker of the
evening and will deliver an address
The Cosmopolitan Club is one of
the oldest campus organizations, hav-
ing been in existence for more than
twenty-five years. It is composed of
Clubs, a Japanese Club, a Filipino
Club, an Hindustan Club, a Korean
Club, a Latin-American Club, and
an Arabian Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Pargment
and Mr. and Mrs. Koella are spon-
sors of the Club whose aim is to have
the foreign students of this university
feel at home in Ann Arbor and meet
each other and otherAmerican stu-
dents so as to cement friendship be-1
tween them and their respective
PROMISES NEVER TO DRIVE
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 29.-()-
W. A. Randall must never drive an
automobile again as long as he lives.
He offered that promise in asking that
he be put on probation instead of be-
ing sent to jail for 30 days for driving
while intoxicated, and Judge Lincoln'
Frost took him up on it.
WARTIME COMMANDER DEAD
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. - UP) --
Maj. Gen. George Herbert Harries,
74 years old, war-time commander+
of Brest, died last night at ,Waverly,
Md., of pneumonia.
He was credited with being the first
American officer to enter Berlin after
the World War.
recital will be given toward the end
Dance Club will also present an ex-
hibition in January in the Lydia
Mendelssohn theater, according to
Julia Wilson, '36, chairman of the
club. The two programs put on by
this group last year succeeded in
arousing enthusiasm out here for this
type of dance.
Practice for these recitals shall
commence as soon as possible. Miss
Wilson urges everyone interested in
the modern dance to attend the
opening meeting of Dance Club which
is to be held at 10 a. m. Saturday in
Bar our Gymnasium.
Beginners and students advanced
in technique will rehearse every Wed-
nesday night and Saturday morning
in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. Sopho-
mores and juniors who intend to con-
tinue dance study are eligible for the
Advanced, Play Production class.
Meetings of the Play Production
group will be held at 4:15 p. m. Tues-
day and Thursday in Barbour Gym-
Contemporaneous expression is the
essential characteristic of the mod-
ern dance. That is, modern dancers
are striving to present the soul of
today. They have revolted against
ballet and romantic technique as well
as the technique employed by the
schools of Denishawn and Isadora.
Rather than emoting to music or
memorizing routines, they use total
body movement. Modern dancers
are working toward abstraction, to-
ward classicism, toward a conscious-
ness of America.
The six men and six women in
modern dance classes who show the
most promise in this art will be given
special work. This selection will make
it possible for these students to de-
velop exceptional proficiency.
Collin Wilsey, '35, creator of the
Fire Dance and several other num-
bers in last year's recitals, studied
the Bennington School of Dance,
Bennington, Vt., last summer. Miss
Emily White, who is in charge of the
dance classes, also attended this
TO HAVE HOUSE WARMING
Alpha Omega fraternity has moved
from 1624 Hill Street to 1001 E. Hur-
Tentative plans for a house warm-
ing to take place Oct. 14 are being
arranged now. Guests at that time
will include alumni and faculty of the
New Formal Coats
Feature Novel And
Wednesday and Thursday nights
will be the first occasion many wom-
en students will have to deck out
in formal finery for the final sorority
rushing dinners. Lasting impressions
are made on rushers and rushees these
memorable nights and it is important
for both to guard carefully their se-
lection of apparel.
One of the most important items in
the evening wrap. Few women pos-
sess more than -one or two and be-
cause this year'snmodels are more
beautiful in design and material than
ever before it makes every student
envious to own every new one that
Long wraps, instep length or trail-
ing are being advised by Parisian de-
signers to a great extent. Schiapar-
elli evolved an instep-length coat of
crinkled velvet in a bright shade of
green with a graceful, stiffened cape
and an ascot scarf effect at the
throat. It is heavily lined and is an
excellent choice for a winter wrap.
Another stunning wrap created by
Vionnet especially for the full-skirted
picture frocks that are gaining popu-
larity this fall is of royal blue velvet
with sliding shoulders, a gracefully
crushed neckline and flowing sleeves.
It is a queenly coat especially fitted
for a tall, slender person.
Alix has a new idea for an evening
coat. It is of gold and black cire
satin worked up to resemble Cordovan
leather. The interest of design lies
in the immense bouffant sleeves. It
is floor length and has no collar of
Shorter wraps are about knee length
this season. Gold lame was chosen
by Mainboucher for a coat that fits}
snugly at the waistline and flares to
the knee. The upstanding collar is
a suitable addition to the creation.
A furred wrap of particular interest
is one of Lucien Lelong's favorites.
It is of changeable green and brown
moire velvet trimmed with a mink
collar, huge sleeves of the fur, and
)anded entirelydown the front and
,round the bottom with mink. This
coat also is knee length.
Black velvet is always a favorite
material for formal coats, since it
can be worn over any gown. If it is
possible to have ermine trim, kolin-
sky, or white fox, so much the better.
Brazil nuts are being used as "but-
tons" on the latest sports suits being
shown in London.
Of Hillel Starts
At Open House
The Hillel Foundation will open its
activities for the year with a tour
of inspection of the Foundation to.
day. The building has just been re-
decorated with new furniture, light-
ing effects and carpeting.
On the first floor is the social hall,
magazine room, office and kitchen.
All of this has undergone re-decora-
tion. A recreation pom is now being
planned in the basement. The sec-
ond floor is devoted to a libraryeof
Jewish books, a Synagogue, and stu-
Dr. Bernard Heller, leader of the
Foundation, will speak today at serv-
ices at the Women's League Chapel.
one the subject "What the University
of Michigan Offers to and Expects
from the Student." Everyone is cor-
dially invited to attend both the in-
spection tour at the Foundation and
Dr. Heller's address, according to Ir-
ving Levitt, '36, student leader of the
The plans for the year as outlined
by Mr. Levitt, include a presentation
of two one-act plays by the Hillel
Players before the Women's Auxiliary
of B'nai B'rith, of Detroit, at a don-
ner's luncheop at the Book-Cadillac
Hotel in the latter part of October.
The Friday- night services and the
Sunday morning services have al-
ready started. Rabbi Heller an-
nounces that Minyon for mourners
who wish to say Kadish will be con-
ducted every morning at 7:30 at the
Foundation. All those who wish to
attend should get in touch with Dr.
CHICKEN FISHERMAN FINED
LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept. 29. - (/P)
- Neighbors complained that James
Farris, Negro, was baiting a fishhook
with grains of corn and catching their
chickens over the back yard fence.
Haled before Judge Clyde O. Burton,
Farris was fined $10 - "for fishing
without a licence!"
Imports of diamonds into the
United States increased 60 per cent
during the first half of this year.
Dealers in Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry
HIGH GRADE REPAIRING
304 South Main St.
OF MICHIGAN'S 1934 SQUAD.
Ideal for Your Albun
15c Each 2 for 25c'
Films Developed, Printed and Enlarged.
Variety..and Chic Henad
The List In Our
October First Release
An amusing hat fashion
adopted from the an-
tique English gentleman'
high hat. This one of
black felt, has a eased
a crown and grograin rib-
723 North University
108 East Liberty
0 NOON DAY LU=NCH EONS
S T-Bone Steak Dinners
WAFFLES FISH & CHIPS
Spring Chicken Dinner Sunday - - 50c
"With All The Trimmings"
EXCLUSI VE L Y A RE STAURAN
Corner of Liberty at Fourth Avenue
C ><-> 0<-=>O<->o<->0 < ><0 < <o< >- o< >>.<=Q
[k l 1
$2.75 to $7.50
A smart new turban ver-
sion resembling a Turk-
ish merchant's scull cap.
Of black felt, the spiral
design is of grosgrain
Three "pointers" to fashion
U III III