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March 26, 1935 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-26

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ARCH 26, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

v _, _ _ .. _ ,. _ _ _..-,. s

.,.r _.. _ _ . _.

Mortarboard Chooses Seven;

League Announces Committee

: ? -

Junior Women
Tapped For
SeniorSociety
Jean Seeley Announces
New Chairmen Of League
Committees
(Continued from Page 1)
several League committees, is a mem-
ber of the 'Ensian staff and of Alpha
Omicron Pi sorority. Miss French is
also on the 'Ensian, and has worked
on various League committees. She is
affiliated with Kappa Kappa Gamma.
The new social chairman, Miss Steen,
a member of Phi Beta Phi, is in Play
Production, Comedy Club, and the so-
cial committee of the League.
Miss Morrison has been active in
publications, and ha/served this year
as women's editor of the Gargoyle. Af-
filiated with Alpha Chi Omega soror-
ity, Miss Morrison worked on the
League publicity committee for the
past year, and was program chair-
man of J.G.P. She is also a member
of Wyvern.
Patronesses for the banquet were
Miss Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher,
Miss Jeannette Peiry, Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, Mrs. Ellen S. Stanley, Mr.
and Mrs. Shirley Smith, Dean and
Mrs. Edward C. Kraus, Dean and Mrs.
Joseph Bursley, Dean and Mrs. Wil-
bur Humphreys, Regent Esther Cram,
Dr. Margaret Bell, Prof. H. C. Ander-
son, Mrs. Lucile B. Conger, Miss Ruth
Pfohl, Miss Ann Vardon, Mrs. Martha
Ray, Miss Isabelle Dudley, Mrs. Kath-
leen Codd, Miss Sara Rowe, Mrs. Alto
Schule, and Mrs. Myra Smith.
W.A.A. patronesses included Dr.
Margaret Bell, Dr. Helene Schutz, Miss
Laurie Campbell, Dr. Mabel Rugen,
Miss Irene Field, Miss Marie Hartwig,
Miss Virginia Peaseley, Miss Dorothy
Beise, Miss Hilda Burr, and Miss
Emily White.
Miss Sabin, president of Mortar-
board, led the society's tapping cere-
mony. The scholastic average for the
new members this year was 1.9. Miss
Bartling had the highest average, 2.96.
Initiation for the group will be held
at 8 a.m. Sunday in the League chapel.
Any former members of Mortarboard
wishing to attend are asked to make
reservations with Marie Murphy, '35,
at 2-2217.
Reception For
Theater A r ts
Will Be Held
Dance, School Of Music,
Department Of Speech
Will Be Honored
A reception honoring the branches
of the theater arts which are taught
on campus, will be held in the Ethel
Fountain Hussey Room of the League
immediately following the opening"
performance of "A Midsummer
Night's Dream."
More than 200 invitations have been
issued for the reception which will
have as its guests faculty members
from the School of Music, the depart-
ment of speech and general linguis-
tics, the department of physical edu-
cation, the University committee on
theater policy and practice, and thei
Ann Arbor civic committee. . t
Pres. and Mrs. Alexander Ruthven,
Dean and Mrs. Edward H. Kraus,1
Dean and Mrs. Louis Hopkins, Deant
and Mrs. Wilber Humphreys, DeanI
Lydia Jones of Michigan Stgte Normal.
will be among the patrons and pat--
ronesses present.I
Mrs. Ruthven and Mrs. Kraus will
pour at the reception. Others who will

assist them are Dr. Margaret Bell,
Mrs. Earl V. Moore, Mrs. Charles Sink,I
Mrs. Herbert Kenyon, Mrs. Henry1
Sanders and Mrs. Guy Maier.
Other patrons and patronesses will
be Dean Alice Lloyd, Assistant Dean
Beryl Fox Bacher, and Jeannette Per- {
ry. Robert Henderson and Mrs.. W. D.
Henderson will also attend the recep-
tion. Prof. Louis Straus, Prof. andC
Mrs. Arthur Hackett, Prof. and Mrs.
Howard Mumford Jones, Prof. and .
Mrs. Wassily Besekirsky, Prof. and
Mrs. David Mattern, Mr. and Mrs.
E. William Doty and Mr. and Mrs.t
Kenneth Rowe will also attend as
patrons and patronesses.j
A student committee made up of
members of the classes of Play Pro-
duction and headed by Harriet Kes-C
selman, '35, Jeanne Allen, Grad., and!
Lois Zimmerman, '35, has made the!
arrangements for the reception. As-I
sisting them are Hattie Bell Ross,!
Grad., Elanor Heck, Grad. Miriamt
Stark, '36, Sarah Pierce, '35, Dorothy
Ohrt, '37, David Zimmerman, '35,!
Howard Bressler, '35, Joseph Sudow,
'35, and James V. Doll, Grad.
Where To Go
Mction Pictures: Majestic, "TheG
Good Fairy" with Maraaret Sullavan: I

Retiring

And New Fresidents

Of League

{
1
I

Jean Seeley, '36, was installed as new president of the League at the
annual installation banquet held last night. She is following Maxine
Maynard, '35. Miss Seeley is affiliated with Kappa Alpha Theta and Miss
Maynard with Pi Beta Phi.
Record Holders Beware-- Dark
Horses' Appear At Practices,

"Several 'dark horses' appeared last
week at practices for the intramural
awimming meet," declared Miss Irene
Field, instructor in physical educa-
tion. "It is entirely possible that fresh-
men contenders will upset the estab-
lished records."
The meet, which will be held at
8 p.m. today in the Union pool is an
annual affair, having been initiated
into the curricula 10 years ago when
the intramural sports program was
organized.
"It is one of the few occasions,"
continued Miss Field, "when sorority
and non-affiliated women come to-
gether at the same time to participate
in sports. If the student is not~ qual-
ified to compete, she can cheer her
housetfrom the balcony, which will be
open to spectators.
The committee in charge Qf the
1935 meet includes Elizabeth Howard,
'36, Audrey Anderson, '36, Lucile
Betz, '35, while physical education
major students and members of the
Swimming Club will officiate.
Diving will be judged by Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, Prof. Laurie E. Campbell,
and Miss Marie Hartwig. Besides the
required dives, back, running front
and running front jack, each entree
will perform an optional. Unless the
contestant has already done so, she
is requested to report her optional dive
to Miss Howard before the meet.
Among the houses entered are Kap-
pa Alpha Theta, defending cham-
pions, Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Pi,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Phi,
Theta Phi Alpha, Delta Zeta, Gamma
Phi Beta, Mosher Hall, Jordan Hall
and a non-affiliated team, designated
by Miss Field as "strong."
The winning organization will re-
Johnny Hamp's
Band Will Play
For Slide Rule
Plans for the annual Slide Rule
dance, sponsored by the Michigan
Technic, to be held Friday in the
Union ballroom are nearing comple-
tion, according to committee officials.
Johnny Hamp and his Columbia
Broadcasting Orchestra will play for
the dance, and will bring with him
Kay Kernan and Jack Campbell as
featured vocalists. Hamp has ac-
quired a reputation not only in the
United States but also in London,
where his was one of the first Amer-
ican bands to play at the Kit Kat
Club. They are now playing at the
Lowry Hotel in St. Paul, and are
broadcasting regularly over station
WCCO from St. Paul.
They have also played at the Savoy
Hotel in London, the Drake and the I
Congress Hotels, Chicago, and the Co-
coanut Grove, Los Angeles.
The decorations for the dance will
consist of a large gear and pinion
over the orchestra, so lighted that it
seems to revolve. A large slide rule
will be superimposed upon the gear.
The traditional six-foot slide rule,
traditional of the dance, will be hung
above the entrance to the ballroom.
Six panels depicting the six divisions
of engineering, electrical, mechanical,
civil, chemical, aero, and marine, will
be placed along the walls of the ball-
rcom. The decorations have been de-
signed by Richard Robinson, '35A,
who is also chairman of the Archi-
tect's Ball.
The tickets, which are priced at
$2.50, may be purchased from com-
mittee members or at Ulrich's book-
tore. The members of the commit-
tee are Joseph Wagner, '35E, chair-
ran, Robert Sloane, '35E, Robert
Iborne, '35E, Lester Colwell, '35E,
Salvatore Tramontana, '35E, Albert
E. Marshall, '35E, Philip Ewald, '35E,
Oliver Spark, '35E, Allen Stevens,
35E, Robert Taylor, '36E, Raymond
Foiev. '35E and Edward Jaros. '35E.

ceive 100 points and the house secur-
ing second place will receive 50 points
toward the all-participation cup
which is awarded in the spring. Each
woman entering the meet, whether
she wins a place or not, will be given
five points for her house.
The times made in practices will
determine the arrangement in the
preliminary beats, the winners of
which will be qualified for the final
races. The fastest swimmers in the
meet will be invited to represent the
University in the annual National In-
tercollegiate meet, Saturday morning,
in the Union pool.
"Competition is keener than ever
before," declared Miss Field. The
heightened interest showed this year
in the Swimming Club, and the pre-
liminary dual meets which were held
with the University High School,
Michigan State Normal College and
Wayne University is further evidence
of the trend in aquatic sports.
Stiffness Of Former
Coiffure Will Give
Way To Softer Line
According to fashion's dictum and
those shops which make it a point to
keep the co-ed's hair looking as
smart for classroom as a fraternity
formal, simplicity will be the new
thing for the spring coiffure. Not
that the shingled bob will again take
the place of the curly neckline, but
a general smoothness of hardress
will be more particularly emphasized.
The stiffness
of the formal
coiffure will give
away to a softer
line. Those per-
sons who have
always advocat-
ed water - waves
only will have
quite a follow-
ing this season,
for it is generally admitted that no
fluid can make the hair look as soft
as a simple water wave. A water wave
in itself demands a good permanent,
one which is not tight, yt makes
the ends of the hair curly enough to
be handled with ease.
The "bangs for bonnets" idea
which came into the fashion spot-
light during the month of February
will still be followd according to
style experts.
The discriminating girl will not
however, have bangs unless her fea-
tures are such that they will be
becoming. Femininity long absent
from the coed's coiffure, replaced by
a severe hairdress with its combina-
tion of superabundant curls and
stiff waves, will again have its place
among the women on campus..
Soft bangs
help to make
^.a hairdress
soft, but those
women with
lw foreheads
will have to
rely on other
changes f o r
their spring
hairdress. The
,..., ruche, a soft
curl along the
wave, is plen-
ty of bang to
show beneath the new spring hats.
To tohse coeds who still cling to
their first locks spring presents no
new troubles in hair cuts, but does

Hold Elections
And Initiations
Pledgings Are Announced;
Faculty Dinners Given
By Sororities
A combination of elections, pledg-
ings and initiations resulted in a great
deal of activity among the members
of Panhellenic and honor societies.
Alpha Delta Pi
A formal banquet was held Sunday
by Alpha Delta Pi srority for tpe
benefit of the new initiates and pledg-
es in whose honor a formal dance
was held Saturday. Several actives
spoke at the banquet, and the decora-
tions were carried out in blue and in
spring flowers.
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Gamma Delta announces the
pledging of Maureen Friar, '36, and
Edith Bowman, '36.
Alpha Omega
Alpha Omega fraternity recently
held election of officers for next year.
Louis Gans, '36, was elected presi-
dent; Julius Ribyat, '37, vice-presi-
dent; Milton Kamler, '37, treasurer;
and Frank Greenbaum, '37, secretary.
Alpha Kappa Delta
Alpha Kappa Delta will hold their
annual initiation banquet today in
the banquet room of the League. Dr.
Robert E. Parker, visiting professor
of sociology from Chicago Univer-
sity, will speak on "Social Changes
and Social Research," and Prof. Roy
H. Holmes will discuss "Rural Re-
search."
Alpha Kappa Delta is a sociology
organization with Democratic princ-
iples, which was first organized in the
University of California in 1920 in
order to give students and professors
an opportunity to discuss sociological
problems.
The membership is elective, but a
student must have a B average and
at least five hours of sociology to
his credit to be eligible for member-
ship.
Stuart Lottier, Grad., has been
elected this year to fill the vacancy
left by John Cuber, past president.
The other officers are the same as last
year: Edith Naples, '35, vice-presi-
dent; Edith Engle, '35, secretary;
and Henry Meyer, Grad., treasurer.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority an-
nounces the pledging of Mary Louise
Last Dance In
Series Held By
Faculty Group
Private Dinners recg
Event For Which Unio~n.
Orchestra Plays
The last cf a series of five dances
given by the faculty and alumni was
held from 9-12 p.m. yesterday, in the.
Union Ballroom, and was sponsored
by the Faculty Women's Club.
Several private dinner parties were
held by members of the faculty pre-
ceding the dance. Prof. and Mrs.
Hobart Willard entertained 22 guests
in one of the small dining rooms of
the Union. Individual corsages for
the women were arranged on a mir-
ror for a table centerpiece. Among
the guests were Mrs. Willard's two
sisters from Detroit, MIiss Bonnie
Sheppard and Mrs. Donald Fisher
and Mr. Fisher.
Prof. and Mrs Arthur Copland
gave a dinner for 12 guests at the
Union. Decorations consisted of pink

flcwers and turquoise candles. Aw-
other dinner was held in. the hoie
of Prof. and Mrs. Merwin R. Water-
man to which 10 guests were invited..
Spring colors, print designs and
sheer materials predominated in thi.
formals worn by the woe.n who
were present. Mrs. Copeland wore an:
unusual dress of light blue lace with
a jacket featuring large lapels, and
terminating in a stand-up collar.
Pink flowers bordered the neckline.
Mrs. Donald H. Haines, a xnember
of the committee in charge, of the
dance, was seen in a taffeta dress
combining a red waist embroidered in
gold, and a gray skirt. Mrs. R. V.
Brown, another member of the com-
mittee chose a royal blue crepe
formal.
White organza over a light blue
taffeta slip with a contrasting wine
sash was worn by Dr. Helen Schuz.
Mrs. Robert Angell appeared in red
crepe, and Mrs. HarQld Marley wore
pink chiffon trimmed in blue.
Mrs. Benjamin Wheeler wore an

-Associated Press Photo.
Rosemary Ames, movie actress, was
divorced and married within the b
course of several hours in Chicago.
Bertie A. Meyer, a London theatrical
producer, is the man she divorced,.
and her new husband is Abner J. o
Stilwell, Chicago banker.
n
Stevens, '36, of Detroit, and Dorothy i
Ohrt, '37, of Ann Arbor. c
Delta Tau Delta c
Delta. Tau Delta fraternity held ini- a
tiation Saturday for 11 new members.
They, are: Jack Beechley, '37, Roger r
SWman, '38 Murray Campbell, '38, f
Warx 1mey, '3 Nrman Halleck, d
,37; Jak Txount, '38, John Schoum- F
berger, '37, Robert Rutherford, '35, o
Peter Ward, '38 William Warren, '38, e
and Keith Tustison, '37. y
Dlta Zeta r
Delta 74eta sorority entertained
members of faculty at a dinner in
their chapter house recently. The
guests were; Dr. and Mrs. George s
Myers, Dr. and Mrs. C O Davis and b
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fuller.
The dining room was decorated by
"a rgecenter piece of yellow daffodils i
and" was lighted by green candles. n
Marcig Mathews, '36, was in charge y
of the dinner. erdg
Heritage
Hermitage fraternity announces c
the initiation of the following: Er- p
nest Johnson, '37E, Lloyd Jiannott, ']
'37, Lester Lueking, '36E, Gilbert y
Smith, '37, Antonia Valles, '36E,
Frank Aldrich, '37, Roy Sandstrom, t
'36E, A. Richard Meacham, '37E, and p
Lester Ingram, '37.
Kappa Delta Rho
Kappa Delta Rho fraternity wish- s
es to announce the pledging of Stuart C
Newsom, '36, and, Raymond Carroll,
'37.
Kappa Kappa GammaI
In the recent election of officers at
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Irene Mc-
Causey, '36, was elected president,
Eleanor Noyes, '37, recording secre-
tary, Edith Frederick, '37, correspond- E
ing secretary, Rose Hermann, '37, a
treasurer, and Katherine Rietdyke, p
'36, rushing secretary.
Poloia Circle a
Polonia Circle, organization of stu- c
dents of Polish descent, recently elect-
ed new officers for the cominig year. g
They are Walter J. Cesarz, president, F
Florian Urbanowicz, '36, vice-presi- s,
dent; Anthony J. Wilkowski, Jr., '37,
treasurer; and Cassie Kosiba, '35P. 3
Phi. Eta Sigma
The members of the Phi Eta Sigma, z
freshman honorary society, will hold C
an informal dinner at the Union Sun- p
day. Plans for the coming initiation
of new members and for thenational u
convention to be held in April at the t
University of Oklahoma, were dis- A
cussed. David Eisendroth, '37E, was t
in charge of the dinner. L
Zeta Rhi Eta.
Zeta Phi Eta, national honorary
forenswc society, will hold initiation
ceremonies Sunday at the League for
Jane Fletcher, '36, Maureen Iava-
navgh, '36, Wilma Rattenbury, '37,
and Muriel Horrell, Grad. Eleanor
Chase, '35, president of the organiza-
tion, presided.
AI1 R ADY FOR CYCLING
FAI4.L RIVER, Mass., March 25. -
(T)-Alyce Jane McHenry, 10-year-
o: misplaced stomach girl in Tues-
d41e Hospital, received a telegram last
night offering her a bicycle and red
sweater and slirt. Alyce wired back
that she had the bicycle, but would
like, the suit. One of her first ques-
tigns when she woke up this morn-
i~ng uas "Has it come yet?" Her
mother said that Alyce was "positive-
ly giggly."
$pottswear

Knitwear
for Every Wear
with lots of Youth and
Dash - We've too many
to describe - so why not
dmn in and see them-

Fast fiorI*e

7

entail a little ingenuity in "doing it attractive gown of egg-shell crepe.
up." The coronet will retain its pop- Ruffles decorated the shoulders and
ularity. skirt of the dress.

'

"I

I

Stay As Sweet As You Are

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111

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