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October 05, 1934 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-05

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TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Period Of Silence Begins For Sororities After Two Weeks Of R

Lushing

Formal Dinners Mark Close
Of Entertainment For Rushees

.:.
I

Models Display Charming Costumes From New York

After two weeks of intensive rush- Cowden and Mrs. Cecil Creal. Virginia
ing by the girls in the 17 sororities Denne, '35, was chairman of arrange-
on campus, the customary period of ments.
Chi Omega
silence begins today. The rushees have Decorations for Chi Omega soror-
been entertained at nightly dinners, ity's formal dinners last night were1
and at a few breakfasts and lunch- dark red roses and white tapers. The
eons, after their initial introduction guests numbered 30 and molded ice
t Satur-cream in the shape of the Chi Omega
to the Greek letter girls at the Sau-owl was served.
day and Sunday afternoon teas. Dur-o
ing the days of silence, no commu- Collegiate Sorosis
nication can be made between any Collegiate Sorosis sorority chose
yellow roses and yellow tapers for
sorority girl and a rushee, under any table decorations at the formal rush-
circumstances. Pledging in most of ing party Thursday night. Fall flow-
the houses will take place on Sun- ers enhanced the mantle piece in the
day. Following is a brief account of living room and bouquets were placed
the activities at the Wednesday and on tables throughout the house.
Thursday formal dinners.'

t

Alpha Phi
Bordeaux roses and bordeaux and
silver ribbons decorated the tables at
Alpha Phi's formal dinner Thursday
night. Silver candles completed the
design. The alumnae present were
Crinne Krentler, '32, Marie Stoetz-
ner, '33, Ann Wilson, '33, Harriet
Knight, '34, and Katherine Kilman,
'35.
Alpha. Delta Pi
Pauline Bucklard was in charge of
the Thursday formal, and Mrs. Helen
Plttershofer was patroness. The color
scheme was carried out in blue and
' white.
Alpha Epsilon Phi
The feature of the formal rushing
dinner Thursday night was dancing to
the music of Henry Meyer's orchestra
Nearly fifty guests attended. Helene
Lindedbaum, as social chairman
planned for the decorations to consist
of fall flowers and orange candles.
Many alumnae were present, among
them Miriam Carver, Eleanor Blum,
Jane Fecheimner, Ruth Cohn, 'Perry
.iske, Virginia Wolf and Elaine
Schlesinger.
Alpha Gamma Delta
At the formal dinner Thursday
night, the decorations consisted of
red and rust roses and green candles
The place cards bore the crest of the
sorority.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Ruthe Hess was in charge of the
formal dinner Thursday night, which
19 guests attended. Mrs. Buckley acted
as patroness, and among the alumnae
present were Margaret Underwood
helen Wroughton, Marjorie Blakely
and Albertine Maslin, the latter three
from Detroit.
Alpha Xi Delta
Centerpieces of pink roses flanked
by ivory tapers decorated the tables
at the formal rushing dinner Wednes-
day night. Patronesses for the affair
included Mrs. C. J. Lyons, Mrs. Hugh
E. Keeler, Mrs. Cyrus Sturgis, Mrs.
Roy W. Cowden, and Mrs. Franklin
Shull. Ruth Hoefer, '35, was in charge.
Patronesses at last night's dinner
were Mrs. C. D. Thorpe, Mrs. Robert
Hall, Mrs. Howard H. Kelsey, Mrs.

Delta Gamma
Mrs. Earhart and Mrs. Aigler were
the patronesses at the formal dinner
Thursday night at Delta Gamma. The
decorations consisted of ivory candles
and bronze, pink and blue chrysan-
themums.
Delta Zeta

ilver Cup Is
Received B
Bridge Victors
Dr. and Mrs. Harold Gordon won
the silver cup for top score at the
weekly bridge game Tuesday night
at the League. John Steele, Grad.,
and M. B. Treibley, '36L, were in sec-
ond place among North-South play-
ers. Prof. N. B. Eddy and Prof. A. W.
Reichart were awarded the East-West
cup, with Mrs. W. P. Halstead and
W. P. Balstead, Jr., in second place in
that group.
The duplicate contract games are
held at 8 p. m. every Tuesday in the
League. Anentrance fee of twenty-
five cents is charged, and cups are
awarded to winners. Anyone inter-
ested is invited to attend.
The other players in Tuesday's
game included Dr. and Mrs. H. W.
,Riggs, Mrs. C. Wahr and Mrs. H. Sil-
vester, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Ehlers, Mr.
and Mrs. F. B. Ensminger, Dr. J. F.
Breakey and Mrs. C. Burr, Mrs. Char-
les Graham and Mrs. T. Blake, *-. P.
Halstead, Grad., and Charles Thomas,
35, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Porter, Mrs.
Charles Cunningham and Mrs. John
O'Brien, Mrs. Ralph Dimock, and
Mrs. C. Cook, Mr. Ray Mayer and
Guy Whipple, '35, Mr. and Mrs. C.
K. Hunt, Mrs. W. B. Cameron and
.Mrs H. Erickson, Mr. and Mrs. Nehl-
sen, and Mrs. J. Hildner.
S.MARK6TES5T
HOSIERY SHOPPE
300A South State Street

At the formal dinner Thursday<
' night, of which Mary Margaret Smith,
'36, was in charge, decorations of Kil-
larny pink roses and pink and green!
candles were used. The placecards
* were of rose and green, bearing the
sotority seal. Mrs. Clyde Love was the
patroness, and Alumnae from Detroit
were Helene McCracken and Marion
McAlpine.
Gamma Phi Beta
Decorations at the Gamma Phi
. Beta formal rushing dinners were
in the traditional all white color'
scheme. White flowers, silver balls
and white tapers decorated the tables
with large candelabra containing ta-
'pers of the same color flanked the
doors of the dining room. The Gamma
Phi Beta crescent made of electric
lights was displayed before a back-?
ground of mirrors.
Alumnae present at the dinners ">
were Miss Lynda Eberbach, Mrs. Ru-
f dolph Winnocker, Mrs. E. S. Wolaver, 7_ _ _ _
and Mrs. Nathan S. Potter.
Kappa Delta New fall clothes are more cha
At the Wednesday night formal, at material. The graceful shoulder t
which Mrs. Hunt was one of the pat--
ronesses, the decorations were white
roses. At the Thursday dinner a cen- Pres. Ruthven
terpiece of white flowers was used,
and the design was carried out in ip e 1TO
white roses and favors for the rushees. j p. 1 o
Kappa Alpha Theta"
The decorations for the tables at ForeignG roup
the Theta formal dinner Thursday
night were pale pink roses, baby blue
chrysanthemums and blue candles. The Cosmopolitan Club, a student
Alumnae in attendance were Mar- organization whose aim is the en-
garet Seaman Dunn, '28, Jane Voor- couragement of a more friendly feel-'
hies, '33, Ruth Sinclair, Kate Rith- ing between foreign students and
yen Stuart, '30, and Miriam Highley those of our country in the interests
of Ann Arbor. ths forcutyi h neet
o a arbor. aGamof international amity, will hold its
Je Kappa Kan a Gamiachair- first meeting of the year on Sat-
man of the formal dinner at the urday, October 6, at 8:00 p.m. in the
Kappa house Thursday night. Blue auditorium of Lane Hall. President
and white carnations and ivory tapers Alexander G. Ruthven will address
decorated the tables, and white roses the students, and foreign and Amer-
were at the plate of each rushee. .
Alumnae present were Mrs. Sadye ican students and faculty members
Powers and Miss Beasley. are cordially invited to attend.
Pi Beta Phi The club is more than twenty-five
Decorations at the Pi Beta Phi sor- years old and in it are representatives
orit fomal innrs ednedayandof about fifty nationalities. Foreign
oifrme sy adstudents in their national costumes.
Thursday nights consisted of bou- will provide entertainment at the
quets in the living rooms of brilliant meetings which are held everyother
fall flowers attractively arranged in Saturday evening. Prominent faculty
white vases. The tables were simply members will appear as speakers.
adorned with bowls of white rosebuds
and white candles. Sponsors of the Cosmopolitan Club
Mrs. John S. Townsend, Ferndale, are Mr. and Mrs. William B. Palmer
was a guest of Ruth Bradner, '36, and Mr. and Mrs. Chales E. Koella.
Wednesday and Thursday. Mrs. E.
William Doty and Miss Jane Rayen
also attended the rushing functions. Art Exchange Plans
-Phi Sigma Sigma
Phi Sigma Sigma entertained sev- Series Of Exhibits
eral rushees at a formal dinner party
last night, according to Thelma Chas- A series of exhibits to be held dur-
man, '37, rushing chairman.
The color scheme was carried ing the course of the year is being
our in the "alma mater" maize and planned by the Art Exchange in the
blue. Flowers took the place of favors League. Louise French, '36, will be
for the guests. in charge of arrangements for the
Sylvia Miller, '33, Wheeling, W. Va., displays.
former president of the sorority is This year emphasis in the exhibits
visiting the chapter house. will be laid on etchings, paintings and
Theta Phi Alpha sculpture executed by students and
White roses and tapers were em- graduates of the University. An-
ployed as decorations, with touches of nouncement of the first special ex-
green fernery on the tables, at the hibit will be made in the near future,
Thursday night formal. Mary O'Neill according to Sue Calcutt, chairman
was in charge of the dinner. Marian of the Theatre and Arts committee of
and Virginia Hanlon were alumnae the League.
present from D:etroit, and Mrs. Thom-a-
as Hizley was the only Ann Arbor
alumna. EXPERTPR NT I NG
PROGRAMS - BIDS
LETTRHEADS - ENVELOPES
Fur trimming is used effectively on The ATHENS PRESS
pockets of suits and street dresses .N( N Main - Downtown
this ear.(Next to Postoffce)
this year.
University Flower Shop
Opposite Michigan Theatre
PHONE 9055
0~n

.tl! 'AdIkk MID, fir i irr

arming than ever. Plaids are much in evidence, especially a self plaid in the
reatment in the dress at upper right deserves attention.
'Cologne For Daytime,Perfume
For Evening Wear Add Allure

i

Strange that the whale, the most
unalluring of all mammals, should
contribute to a co-eds' appeal, for
"Moby Dick" is indispensible in the
making of perfumes.
The choice of a scent which suits
our personalities and costumes is the
first essential. A French manufac-
turer who works "miracles" sells a
complete line of colognes and per-'
fumes suitable for both daytime and
evening wear. Colognes are recom-
mended to add that dash and fresh
sportiness of the co-ed at her best.
Leave perfumes for that heavy date
when a subtle scent enhances your
dressy silk or formal gown.
If you have admired the English-
woman for her good taste, we recom-
mend her lavender cologne, but if
the Rhineland appeals to you, try an
old German cologne that used to be
a favorite with our grandmothers.
France offers a perfume especially
designed to cure or at least to har-
monize with that "blue hour." Dare
any man to resist its captivating al-
lure. The same manufacturers must
specialize in perfumes that appeal to
men, for there is another scent which
never fails to attract. It "flies in the
night" directly to its mark. Out of
the Orient comes another poignant
scent, made by the same company,
which has long been considered the
queen of perfumes.

A Hollywood dress designer of note
contributes the fifth to our perfume
variety. Brunettes can wear this,
scent to perfection, although their
blonde sisters are not slighted, as he
manufactures another perfume of
glamour which blends with their frag-
ile daintiness. He also copies the
scent of jasmine with masterful skill.
Now just a hint in using perfumes.
Atomizers to spray the precious liquid
create a subtlety necessary for ap-
peal. Avoid advertising the fact that
you are wearing perfume or you will
entirely spoil the desired effect. A
drop on lingerie or behind the ears
hours before that date is a good rule
to follow.
Where To Go

i

Yost Plans Improvements For
Women's Athletic Equipment
By JOSEPHINE McLEAN here. The Michigan golf links was
Another unit of the University's officially opened in 1931.
vast athletic plant will be ready for I The Palmer Field greens have been
use next spring. The completion of as carefully constructed as those on
the putting greens standing between the Michigan course. Washington
the Women's Athletic Building and bent grass is used in both places and
the tennis courts on Palmer Field will William Slack, greens keeper of the
facilitate the teaching of golf. University links, will also attend the
new greens.
These greens were included in the Football proceeds made possible
original plan of women's physical1 this development. The cost is ap-
education equipment formulated by I proximately $600, which would have
Fielding H. Yost, director of inter- been considerably more had not the
collegiate athletics. The rolling sur- draining and sub-grating already
face covers 7500 square feet of ground been built.
and is so designed that it is possible Since accurate putting is essential
to make short approaches. The to low scores, it is believed that these
greens supplement the University greens will increase the proficiency
golf course. of women golfers on campus. With
"No matter in what direction you Mrs. Stuart Hanley, Michigan state
look you see the course," explained golf champion, as coach, perhaps the
Mr. Yost from his point of vantage, future will produce a woman with as
the tee of the eighteenth hole. As brilliant record as Johnny Fis'her.
he spoke he extended his right arm
before him and pivoted on his heels.
Fairways kept vivid by the effec- Hillel ead^Makes
tive watering system roll into the dis-
tance. Yellow flags designating the New Appointimenis
cups flutter spasmodically. Silver
birch, maple and several varieties of
evergreen trees border the dirt road Marcus Ginsburg, '37, president of
which winds through the links. the Hillel Foundation, made an an-
This course designed by A. J. Mc- nouncement yesterday of the Coun-
Kenzie is one of the finest in America. cil for the Foundation for the coming
/Ir. McKenzie, creator of 200 golf year. The various committee chair-
courses in England and Scotlarld, re- 1men are as follows: Religious chair-
sponded to the repeated requests of man, Shirrel Kasle, '37; Social chair-
American golfers to lay out courses man, Rowena boldstein, '35; Pub-
-- - - licity chairman, Richard Rome, '36;
House Committee chairman, Florence
D e an Attends R Cohen, '37;Educational chairman,
James Rosenthal, '37; Dramna chair-
-~ F man, Robert Friedman, '37; Program
Luncheon For chairman, Herbert Fabricant, '36; in-
ter-Fraternity Relations chairman,
Julian Goodman, '36; Membership
Advisor Giroup, Drive chairman, for fraternities and
sororities, Rosalind Greenberg, '35;
Dean Alice C. Lloyd and her staff for independents, Louis Goldberg, '37.
were guests at a luncheon meeting -= -
yesterday of the student advisers and
assistants in the Orientation project.
Maxine Maynard, '35, presided at the KEEP WARM
meeting, which was held in the Rus-
sian Tea Room of the League. iit
Miss Lloyd spoke briefly, stating
that the results of the project so far
were exceedingly pleasing, and en- B a bri ggan
couraging the upperclassmen in pro-
ceeding with the work. Mrs. Byrl Fox
Bach, assistant dean of women, urged
in her talk before the group, that
student leaders keep in touch with
the working girls in college, who have ALL SMART
'little opportunity to enter into activi- STYLES
tties
Another point stressed in the dis-
cussion was the question of upper-
class transfer. All new students, in- LAURA BELLE SHOP
cluding upperclassmen, are part of
'the Orientation plan, according to 315 South State
Miss Maynard. _ _ _ _---_

Theatres: Majestic, "Cat's Paw"
with Harold Lloyd; Michigan, "Drag-
on Murder Case" and a stage show;
Whitney, "Black Moon" and "Fif-
teen Wives"; Wuerth, "Harold Teen"
and "Upper World."
Dancing: Union Ballroom, Chubbs,
Hut Cellar, Preketes.
Exhibitions: Memorial Exhibition
of paintings of Gari Melchers, open
daily from 1:30 p. m. to 5 p. m., West
Gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall.

11 P
A

11

2nd
Floor

Juniors'
Young Pli,3ds
and Crepes-
Pep things up
$7.95 and $12.95
One- and two-piece all-over
and combination plaids with
ribbon and kerchief ties.
Novelty Crepes in Peplum,
Butcher Boy and one-piece
models. Trimmed with metal
clips, metal cloth, striped taf-
feta and braid.

Week-End SpeAcial
FRIDAY &r SATURDAY ONLY

Special showing of Smart Sport
Hats that are well tailored in
all of the lovely Fall shades .. .
materials are felts, fabrics and
briihed wnnls.

,

I

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